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Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200143datestamp 2008-11-13setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Star. October 27, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date October 27, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00143000581378 (ALEPH)2261130 (OCLC)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Florida


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
October 27, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981- .

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00143

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
October 27, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981- .

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
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UF00028362:00143

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Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Editorial
        page A 2
    Section A: Main: Church
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Lifestyle
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: State
        page A 5
    Section A: Main: National
        page A 6
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 7
        page A 8
    Section B: Prep Rap
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section C: Local
        page C 1
    Section C continued
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
    Section C: Sports
        page C 5
    Section C continued
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
    Section D: Entertainment
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
Full Text



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AFLORIDA


Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 p.m.,
WCGL-AM-1360 -
News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.


Female Mishaps by Police Officers

Mistreated or Mistakes


Murder Continues; Philadelphia Nicknamed 'Killadelphia'

Violence on Streets Plagues


Texas grand-
mother forced to
sit for 3 hours in
the presence of
about 20 male
officers, topless,
wearing under
panties ONLY.


Five-months
Pregnant
female forced
to lie on stom-
ach, hands out,
palms up, on
Missouri high-
way.


Ohio officer used
stun gun on
woman, at least
twice, while |she
was handcuffed.
The woman had
been asked to
leave a bar.


Tyler Perry

Why Did I Get Married?

Tyler Perry's movie,
'Why Did I Get
Married?' is still in the
number one spot at the
box office, earning more
.than $20 million dollars
during the opening week-
end and believe it or not,
Tyler Perry is now a
household name, but not
really. The press is trying
to figure out how he does
it since he started as an actor and playwright ond even his
TV show 'House of Payne' is a hit on cable.
Perry now has a broader audience with and with-
out Madea.


Statistics show crime
rate up for women but
usually for teens and
younger women. The
three cases shown are
women who are still suf-
fering mentally from
abuse received from
policemen in different
parts of the country. For
this young grandmother
who is a professional, the
officers broke into her
apartment at 3:00 a.m.
looking for her estranged
Female- Continued on A-7

Purple

Rain #1

Prince's Purple Rain
reigns over the movie
soundtrack list and has
been named Hollywood's
greatest movie soundtrack
by Vanity Fair. Other
soundtracks include, in
order, A Hard Day's Night,
The Harder They Come,
Pulp Fiction, The
Graduate, Superfly,
Trainspotting, Saturday
Night Fever, American
Graffiti and The Big Chill.


FCC Must Address Minority Ownership Before
Changing Rules

The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chairman Kevin J. Martin has been
asked to launch an independent review panel to develop proposals to further promote media
ownership diversity, following an insufficient 30-day review of the FCC's intent to modify
existing ownership rules by allowing greater media market consolidation. Such a move
would be extremely harmful to this country because it would potentially cut out small busi-
ness, women and minority-owned broadcast properties which is already very low.
Senator Obama has asked the FCC to reconsider the Chairman's proposed consolidation
timeline and for him to start a.public review of any specific proposed rule modifications.
He has also asked Martin to complete a study of the responsibilities that broadcasters have
to the communities in which they operate.
Clara McLaughlin was the first black female in this country to own a network affiliat-
ed television station and said this consolidation proposal is frightening.

Black Truckers Camden County,
Association Founded Georgia

Meca Rich, i May Double in Size
CEO of Rich li


Trucking &






her own logis- Meca Rich
tics and trans-
portation company simultaneously.
She recently founded the Black
Truckers Association with a mission to
enhance the professional development
of African American truck drivers
across the nation. It's goal is to unite
African Americans in the industry and
to iron out issues of race, discrimina-
tion and sexuall harassment.
potaio cmpnysiulanouly


A North Carolina developer has pur-
chased 15,000 acres in Camden County,
Georgia. The land is located west of U.
S. 17 and north of 40. He plans to build
40,000 residential units, construct a
industrial development as well as 9.5
million square feet of commercial space.
It is thought to be the largest private
development in the history of the county
and wish to have it annexed in
Kingsland.
When the project is completed, it
will double the size of Kingsland,
Georgia. The development is Crescent
Resources LLD which is the parent
company of LandMar, the developing
arm of Osprey Cove in St. Marys.


Florida/Georgia, the U.


oteven Jones, 41, uer111 aicino,
arrested for beat- 38, forced sex
ing 62-year-old on a patient
cousin, Callahan. while working.


Dante Clark, Aaron Hunter,
one of 5 arrest- 19, charged
ed, stealing cars with an Eureka
from dealership. Garden mur-
der.


S.


Guns
Display


It is almost a daily occurrence. Last week, Brunswick said they will fight to keep
down murders yet, Wednesday night 19-year-old Terrence Felder was killed at the
end of Cochran Avenue in Arco. In Jacksonville, some of the murders are being
solved with the help of the community, but not enough. To cut back on crime, those
committing the acts must have fear, they must also have dreams beyond the moment.
Philadelphia has had so many murders, someone nicknamed the city, Killadelphia
and the city. leaders said, that is enough. Last week, thousand of Black men in
Philadelphia got together with the police, the mayor and leaders where they pledged
to join them to stop the violence and the murders. The men agreed to join street
patrols as part of the "Call to Action: 10,000 Men, It's a New Day" campaign. They
will not carry weapons but will be trained in conflict resolution. "We are taking our
Violence Continued on A 7

Boot Camp Crew Acquitted,


Federal Investigation Sought
Three Florida congressional representatives, U. S. Reps
Alcee Hastings, Kendrick Meek and Corraine Brown has
asked Attorney General Peter Keiser to review the treat-
ment of children in juvenile boot camps in other states,
even though Florida ended its juvenile camp system after
Martin Lee Anderson, 14, died. A video showed his
encounter with seven guards and a boot camp nurse. All
were acquitted at their trial.
Approximately 700 protesters rallied for a federal
investigation after the defense attorneys argued that
Anderson died of a normally benign blood disorder.
Prosecutors argued the guards suffocated Anderson
and the nurse did not to help.
The Florida group are working with the House Martin Anderson
Judiciary Committee to convene a hearing to investi-
gate the management of juvenile justice boot camps in Florida and the rest of the
country.
An all-white jury acquitted the seven guards and the nurse.



News Briefs

Halloween Restrictions in Glynn County

Sex offenders in Glynn County, Ga. have been forbidden to participate in Halloween.
They must stay in their homes, they cannot open their doors and they must have their
lights out. They will be monitored.

Additional Actors/Actresses Needed to Try Out
The HBO project, "Recount," is still looking for extras. Show up Tuesday, Nov. 6
from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Cultural Center at Ponte Vedera Beach, 50 Executive Way.
You must be between 18 and 80 years old. Take a picture with you as well as a pic-
ture of a car that you may own that is 2000 or older. The film stars Kevin Spacey,
Denis Leary, Laura Derbn, John Hurt and others.

No More Night Football Games at Raines
Because of the number of shootings, Duval County school officials said no more Friday
night football games. Games will be moved to the daytime in hopes of preventing fur-
ther violence.

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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FL (1.1.08
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


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o)f TOHIHR 27. 2007


UAP A-- / A eAI


I911 ,III E S] ti I


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR


MAY E. FORD RONALD BELL
LAYOUT EDITOR NEWS EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
DANIEL EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTA ABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, McIntosh, Camden And Glynn
County

The Florida Star Newspaper is an
independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida


SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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To reach The Florida Star
via electronic mail:
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On the Web:
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5AAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION


National Newspaper
Publishers Association


Oratory and Baseball Are Strong Diversions
From the Prison Pipeline
Child Watch Column
By Marian Wright Edelma, President of the Children's Defense Fund


This is one of a series of
Child Watch Columns on
dismantling America's Cradle
to Prison Pipeline.
Young people get on the
prison track for a variety of
reasons-they fall in with the
wrong crowd, they have few
positive adult influences in
their lives, they are not
engaged in positive activities.
Among the approaches that
can be applied to divert chil-
dren and teens from the
Prison Pipeline, there are two
activities I'd like to draw
your attention to. My sugges-
tions today are "old-school"
because what I have in mind
is for us to re-create some of
the activities that children
have benefited from in past
generations.
When I was young, we
had oratorical contests in
school where you learned
how to speak with clear enun-
ciation and good diction. The
focus was not just on elocu-
tion. We also learned a lot
about our history, literature
and heritage. We recited the
speeches of Frederick
Douglass and Harriet
Tubman and poems by
Langston Hughes and Phyllis
Wheatley. I chose a speech
Ralph Bunche gave at Fisk
University in 1949: "The
Barriers of Race Can Be
Surmounted."
A present-day model is


New Jersey Orators, which
seeks to improve public
speaking skills among chil-
dren between the ages of
seven and 18 and increase
self-confidence, academic
excellence and leadership
skills. Young orators are
exposed to plays, lectures
and speeches of some of our
great leaders and thinkers.
Students participate in one-
hour after-school meetings in
a training program spanning
40 weeks coinciding with the
school year. They strive for
language mastery in several
categories of public speak-
ing-poetry, prose, original
speeches and extemporane-
ous oratory.
New Jersey Orators has
an annual membership of
about 500 students who pur-
sue excellence through
speech competitions and a
desire to learn more about
authors, speakers and their
places in history. Training
sessions are led by volunteer
coaches, most of whom have
formal training or experience
in public speaking, acting or
other oratory arts. This is a
team effort involving the stu-
dents, coaches and parents.
It's a community effort as
well. Judges and timekeepers
volunteer, and librarians help
the students identify and
select appropriate authors
and writings. In addition to


language mastery, me stu-
dents' overall academic per-
formance improves. New
Jersey Orators has grown to
15 chapters that meet in
schools and churches
throughout the state. That
students stay with the pro-
gram for five to eight years
and coaches for up to 15
years speaks to its success.
If managed well, organ-
ized athletics too can be an
excellent medium for charac-
ter education and combating
obesity. Almost any sport can
be useful in developing
young people. Most provide
opportunities to enhance
body movement, physical
skills, coordination, grace
and agility.
One of the sports that
communities might consider
is baseball, which, for a vari-
ety of reasons, has waned in
Black communities. My
three sons were baseball
players and are now fans.
My youngest son, who works
for HBO Real Sports, com-
pleted this year a wonderful
documentary" about Jackie
Robinson and the Brooklyn
Dodgers, "The Ghosts of
Flatbush." That team unified
Black Americans and struck
a defining blow against
American racial apartheid.
Baseball can offer useful les-
sons that a young person will
carry throughout a lifetime.
First, baseball is hard. For all
of his success, Hank Aaron
had far more strikeouts than
home runs. So in addition to
teamwork and cooperation,
baseball teaches young peo-


ple how to have patience and
persistence until they suc-
ceed.
Baseball is a highly
coached sport. Along with
learning throwing, catching
and batting skills, a player
also must watch for a coach's
signals to know when to bunt
or steal a base. Being able to
follow instructions is an
important discipline of the
game, something every child
would do well to learn. Youth
baseball also requires a great
deal of adult and parental
involvement as coaches,
umpires, scorekeepers, com-
missioners and even
groundskeepers. And in
Washington, D.C., it was the
one integrated experience
many children had. My hus-
band and I spent many week-
ends cheering for our boys'
teams all over the city in the
Police Athletic League.
Each of these old-school
approaches offers ways to
develop confident children
with skills they will need to
become successful adults.
Baseball and oratory clubs
provide excellent alternatives
to what too many children are
learning in the streets and can
be adopted by virtually any
community. What's required
are committed parents, edu-
cators, faith leaders, and
other caring adults to make
an extra effort to step up to
the plate and organize these
activities. Doing so can be
fun and rewarding and con-
veys to our children a mes-
sage that they are important.


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1 in 5 children is sexually solicited online.


It's long way irom ithe Apollo Th ice te ,
tlhi Apolio program, And while hitc playing
maciy cive Lbcin "as ty ,as ,i mcom fligtiC" Is
Tiir cmaglll. onca e ncsgested, that would be
.as close as Louis Danld Antltrmng would
ever gt to cakillg l "ot silnl sictp for Imn"II
Buidt ,iihe pr jaiessh i ua-inn of tle o hli
"cin c.nilt le.ps wtert a
ccl "toursiio $w e loiiiobllc.
ul No irsto hv, tk or sine
.. i. ever c. *e id a.eu ndiid
,nfl i ci i ( iI hi l iiN ci'i \olololio ;ed -- ij the I w y
,II owl ih t-4 i ".'lUJ *"^ hi
, dcii,, c Iit u>ii, i of it[l- I ciuIS Arinnl lilgllS did
fiake solid Ioir sct,' Ilt's iniplysiblce iw
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didn't boamle ian ihlaltifd part of ihe Jalt
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theili Saevntv vears Iter, his soloi arce mill
rercid lir tlieir aidl.icyv ;and l virail).
In hlie io5os, wheln Inis populanty bci.iinc
ioo hbig i he cbcunaiiciid wiilii oulr borders,
lie i'id anc invit.ion trotl ithe Si.ll"
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cwdc.l eg. Vrinorlly every study lhnows h.iii
inioms ,nd dadi like sthe fleis the .ms have on
tiirlrcldtis They like chat diac'c and inusic
.lid piliting ind drmaro teach kids to bi: lci's
tulcrtnt ind open. They lite thi they allow
Soys and girls io cxprex thecn.tl\'vs crctitlely
And thcy appreciate ihli Ihc act help pnmnote
iuiividuality, bolstr wconlidcnccii 'hilc alo
mipov'ig overall acaidicin, perforhciii.ii
Wnlite makes it trptittll. thai hie irtm
hve ha e allowedl i virtually dis,pp.ir livcm
our sclxcls. And our childms's liws.
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N< lid losr a kid wce It is i hour im so of'i c.i, r kids arc
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.a it gtis ii ,n New Orleans their itrsharc, t s*init onuke
co..rcc.o hoile t'r \wy;ird ','.. sonic .lol.. iTo lindJ our )t
boys, If only todayss < hoal '- howitogeinolved ort frnio
were as ciihcilJled i's lhlat "i ha rontnillolli te wafys ycour
c,,lin. ry was child caln cneit troim ans
Ihutic giCc q Ii i, cc\v'c __
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You don't know what your kids are saying online. Or who they are saying it to. A lot of times NATIONAL
neither do they. So get involved. To protect your kid's online life or report an incident, call MISSING &
Uin 1-800-THE LOST or visit cyhertipline.com. HOOP: help delete online predators EXPLOITED
C H I L D R E NI'


ART. ASK FOR MORE.


7


Founded In April 1951 By Eric O. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


RslE'S NOT ENOUGH ART IN OUR SCHOOL.


NO WONDER PEOPLE THINK




LOUIS ARMSTRONG


WAS THE FIRST MAN TO


WALK ON THE MOON.


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PAGE A-3


OCTOBER 27, 2007


Faith In Our Community

SSchedule of Events and Services

MUSIC FOR A SUNDAY MORNING October 2007
-Unitarian Universalist Church of Jacksonville,
located at 7405 Arlington Expwy, in Jacksonville.'Free
and open to the public SUNDAYS, 10:45 a.m. Sunday,
October 21th, Caroline Sampson, oboe; Henson
Markham, harpsichord; Handel: Oboe Sonata. Sunday,
October 28th, Chelsea Saddler, folksinger 'A strong
romantic voice with a great feel for her songs.' FL Times-
Union. For more information, call 904-725-8133. Rev.
Dr. John L. Young, minister, Henson Markham, music
director, www.uujax.org
MT. OLIVE PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH,
located at 1319 N. Myrtle Ave. is celebrating 125
YEARS, October 14th, 21st, and 28th. All services
begin at 5:00 p.m. Speakers: 2nd Sunday, October 14th -
Rev. Darien Bolden; 3rd Sunday, Oct 21st Rev. Eric
'Lee. For more information, call (904) 355-0015. Elder
Lee Harris, Pastor.
THE SENIOR WOMEN'S MISSIONARY MIN-
ISTRY cordially invites each of you to help us celebrate
our Annual Old-Fashion Musical, Sunday, October 28,
2007 at 3:00 p.m. at Zion Hope Missionary Baptist
Church, located at 2803 W. Edgewood Ave. This year we
are featuring Rev. Frank Evans and the Clef-Tones, Jerry
and the Gospel Caravans, Elite Mines, and the dramati-
zation of the Glory Train. This will be a spiritually filled
program giving honor to our Lord and Savior Jesus
Christ. Please make plans to attend this most memorable
occasion. Also, there will be an old-fashion dinner
served for your delight.
THE SUMMERVILLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH will be celebrating 107 years of services to
our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, and 15 year for our
esteemed Pastor, James W. Henry. This service will be
observed Friday, October 26th at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday,
October 28th at 4 p.m. Various churches of the city will
also share in this grand celebration. For more informa-
tion call (904) 598-0510 or (904) 354-8186.
EXODUS BIBLE CHURCH located at 2360 Kings
Rd., Jacksonville, FL. is having their Women
Conference, October 26, 27, and 28th. The theme: "The
Whole Woman Within Released Into Destiny." Carl W.






In
Clara McLaughlin To )onere Brooks
Hot T Co-Host


IMPACT


Tuesday and Thursday

from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.


WCGL-AM 1360

The Florida Star and Impact

Striving To Make A Difference!



Evangel

Temple
Assembly of God, Inc.
CENTRAL CAMPUS '
.(Lane Avenue & I-10)

FALL FESTIVAL 2W
October 27th
,: 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
,. Sunday Sermon
.: 8:15 a.m. 10:45 a.m.

SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.
5040 CR 218, Middleburg, FL 291-1426
October 31st from 7:00 9:00 p.m.
FALL FESTIVAL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Night 7:30 p.m.
St. Marys GA Campus
901 Dilworth Street (912) 882-2309
Wed., Oct. 31st 6:00 8:00 p.m. FALL FESTIVAL
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship and KIDS Church at 10:45 am.
Tuesday P nyer Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Service at 7:00 p.m.
\' 5755 Ramona Blvd.


Melvini T. Brown. 5-


\\ho \\ ill celebrate his
91st Birthday
October 28. 2007.
A former member of
St. Paul Baptist Church.
\\here he served as Leader
of District 8, and sang in
the male chorus. The father
of 11 children. 18 grands,
and 15 greal-grands
that willi celebrate \\ ith
him and express their
lo\ e for a great man.


Odor, Jr., Pastor and Founder.
THE MEMBERS OF FAUST TEMPLE CHURCH
OF GOD IN CHRIST, 3328 Moncrief Rd.,
Jacksonville, FL will be celebrating their 66th Church
Anniversary. Services will be Friday, October 26th, at
7:30 p.m. and closing out on Sunday, October 28th, at
4:30.p.m. The public is invited to attend.
THE FIRST NEW ZION MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH FAMILY will honor their beloved Pastor,
Reverend Dr. James B. Sampson, celebrating 22 years of
faithful leadership. Saturday, November 3rd at 5:00 p.m.
at Philippian Community Church Multi Purpose
Center, located at 7578 New Kings Rd., Jacksonville,
FL. It would be an honor to have you share in this awe-
some celebration banquet with us. Come and help us
show Dr. Sampson and his family how much we love
and appreciate them for all that they do in this commu-
nity, city and state. Please Join Us! Call (904) 765-3111
to RSVP your presence and to purchase tickets.
SWORD AND SHIELD KINGDOM OUTREACH
MINISTRY, October 28th at the Father's House
Conference Center, 1820 Monument Rd, Bldg. #2,
Jacksonville, FL. You are invited to share in our 2007
Serious Praise Service. Come and join us for a Spirit
filled worship service as we give Thanks To Our Lord
and Savior! When Praises go up, Blessings come down.
Evangelist Ethel Pritchard will bring The Word. No
admission fee. Rev. Mattie W. Freeman, Pastor.
BABYBOYY PRODUCTIONS PRESENTS "The
Soulful One" Patrick Robinson in MOVE ON UP A
LITTLE HIGHER! A tribute to gospel legend
MAHALIA JACKSON. Saturday, October 27th at 3:00
p.m. at the St. Nicholas Bethel Baptist Church, located at
2606 San Diego Rd. (across from Douglas Anderson
School of Arts). For additional information,. call (904)
791-9986.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Emaill
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com













cool/sin. Dc al ,'ia ion i. ncprai ee.
itufh those o I m/lo 1111rn. fhalf casuinlg el-erly Lat c on i/we.e.
ther /1 111' know /ie consolation oit ih love.
i/iough Jesus Chist our LORD.




ALTERBAUM, Lisa, 43, October 21, 2007.
died October 19, 2007. JOHNSON, Rosa L., died
ARNOLD, Vernon, died October 19, 2007.
October 17, 2007. JONES, Harold L., died
BAKER, Carlton, died October 15, 2007.
October 18, 2007. KIB'BONS, Rich C., died
BENNETT, May E., died October 17, 2007'.
October 19, 2007. LAKE, Willie, ied Octob er



BLACK, Maruin, III, died 19, 2007.
October 19, 2007. LEWIS, Antonio M., died
BRADLEY, Mr. James F., October 21, 2007.
94,died Oct ber 18, 207. MANNING, Arthur Lee,



Alphonso West Mortuary, Inc. died October 21, 2007.
CALLAHAN, Juanita L., MULLIS, Vivian, died
died October 17, 2007. October 16, 2007.
COLLIER, Robert L., died NORTON, ie C., died
October 19, 2007. October 16, 2007., died



DAVIS, Tony P., died ROUNDTREE, Franklin A.,
October 19, 2007. died October 19, 2007.
October 19, 2007. KEIBO NS, Roio C., died
BENNErT, MT. E., die d October 17, 2007.








GAINES, 'Corene, died SMOTHERS, Audrey M.,
October 16, 2007. died October 19, 2007.
GOLSON, Marquerite, died THAXTON, Fitzgerald, Sr.,
October 17, 2007. died October 18, 2007.
GREEN, Freddie, died
October 19, 2007. GEORGIA DEATHS1
HENDERSON, Saran, BASKIN, Elizabeth, 88, died
died October 16, 2007. October 21, 2007.
HYDER, George, died O Sammie Lee, 68,
October 20, 2007. died ber 16, 2007.
JACKSON, VeMarquerite, died
8" I1 '1


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School ....................... ......9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ......................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary)...........................11:00 a.m. .
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m. -. .-
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study .............8.. 8:00 p.m. 'j
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus .
(904) 764-5727 Church

Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
Sunday
Worship Service 10:00 a.m.
Church School 8:45 a.m.
Wednesday
Fulfillment Hour Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
Every,2nd & 4th Thursday 10:00 a.m.-12:00 Noon
Friday
Joy Explosion Ministry 6:30 p.m.
201 East Beaver St. (904) 355-9475
Rev. F.D. Richardson Jr., Pastor

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
^'" Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Florida 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH of GOD
"Jesus Loves Sinners Church Folk Don 't
Elder Joseph Rice

Sunday School .10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship 12:00 Noon & 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study Tuesday & Friday------ 7:00 p.m.
(912) 267-6395 (912) 996-4864 Cell
2705 MLK Blvd., Brunswick, GA 31520


THE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR

OFFICE (904) 766-8834

SFAX (904) 765-1673


^ E MAIL:

info@TheFloridaStar.com



|, '- ^^^Someth~ilng To TinkA bout'^


"To every-
thing there
is a season
aand a time
to every purpose under the heav-
en. A time to be born, and a time
to die. "--Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about
death and funerals. Too depress-
ing. Unfortunately, death is a fact
of life and there simply is no way
to avoid it. For indeed there is a
"time to be born and a time to
die."
You may want a traditional
funeral service with visitation
and a member of the clergy con-
ducting services at a church or a
funeral home. Would you want
an open or closed casket? Maybe
you want a special friend to do
the eulogy or family members to
read scripture passages or poetry.
Any favorite hymns?
First, you should shop
around and talk to a few funeral
directors: Yes, let your fingers do
the walking-comparing prices
for such things as casket,
embalming, ant the cost for pro-
fessional services.
Resist one-stop shopping,
which can include such things as


pra',er cards. thank-\ou notes.
and guest regi'iers-Lhe\ add up
qickl\. lan:, opt for the fwuer-
al home in their neighborhood
for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth bur-
ial, a cemetery plot should be
purchased; if above ground, a
mausoleum crypt. If cremation is
the choice, plan disposition of
the ashes. Do you want them
stored in a columbarium niche or
buried? Maybe you prefer to
have your ashes scattered?
An option some people take
is to donate organs and tissues to
a medical school (have a donor
card and check on requirements).
If you would rather have a
memorial service express that
wish. That means a service in the
funeral home or a church where
the body is not present. A com-
mon misconception is that when
the body is cremated you don't
hold a funeral. You can hold a
funeral before cremation.
.A B. COLF MAN MOR'L.i.RY. INC.
Out Aim Is lo:t to Equal, But Ex.el'
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Jacksonvlle, Florida 32205 (904) 781-9393
Sebsite: www.evangeltempleag.org
Ema l: evangeltemple@evangeltempleag.org
10:45 am Service Interpreted fbr Deaf at Central Campus

S".- '.' ,
,W : ,'


iY.


THE STAR






I -.


LIFESTYLE

Socially Speaking


..hI11,


JACKSONVILLE URBAN LEAGUE
60TH ANNIVERSARY &
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY AWARDS GALA
*A
What an 'out of the box' event! This was a most unique cel-
ebration! Certainly not your usual sit down all evening affair.
From the music of the PM Experience, the red carpet walk of
the honorees, Warner Singleton & The Urban All Stars, the
Randall Heywood Jazz Ensemble, the presentation from the
National Urban League by Donald Bowman.to the presentation
from the anniversary co-chairs Dr. Barbara Darby and Mrs.
Madeline Scales-Taylor, it was a grand evening!!
And then the music spanning the six decades of the
Jacksonville Urban League's presence on the First Coast began.
With performers walking and performing among the Gala guests
we heard music from the 40's and 50's that brought Jazz and
Charlie Parker's Everything happens To Me and our own
Charlie 'Hoss' Singleton's Strangers In The Night, All
Shook Up depicting the 1960's Civil Rights Era; How
High the Moon for Apollo 11, Sputnik and three landing
on the moon; Send For Me for the 1970's, a period of
war and the flower child, peace, and love my man era.
And then JUL folk joined the performing for the
1980's: There was 'Michael Jackson's' Cameo appear-
ance as the Thriller tune was being played; 'Gladys
Knight' with her 'Pips' singing Midnight Train; the
1990's love and dancing to I'llAlways Love You; and the
2000's Electric Slide Dance.
As the guests entered the ballroom each table was The
adorned with a Diamond Ice Sculpture with the numer- Sr.
als 60 in the center of the sculpture and lovely gift bags
that included a CD of the evenings music. Wow!
The dinner portion of the gala was filled with entertainment
that included more of the fantastic big band music, dance per-
formances from Ms. Keezia Rolle's Dance Troup, the
Jacksonville Urban League's 60 Year Video Presentation and the
60th Anniversary Toast led by Mr. Richard Danford, Sr.
And then there was dancing, dancing, and more dancing the
night away! What a wonderful way to celebrate. Kudos to the
planners and the hard work
of everyone who made this
such a fantastically suc-
cessful event. Will there be
more next year?


sque Davis


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The Jacksons, Howard Taylor, Dr. Michele Halyard of
Mayo Clinic, Scottsdale, AZ and Mrs. Madeline Scales-
The Charles Reynoldses. Mr. Reynolds is a past Taylor. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
Jacksonville Urban League Board President.
Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr. I M a e ll'sg~


Richard Danford, Sr., Mrs. Maribel Hernandez, Dr. Arnett
Girardeau, Congresswoman Corinne Brown, Mrs. Sarah Van Cleve,
Ms. Clanzetta Brown, Mrs. Willye E Dennis, Wayne Givens, City
Councilwoman Mia Jones, State Representative Audrey Gibson and
Dr. Richard Danford, Jr. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


The Willard Paynes. Photo by J. Carl
Davis, Sr.


Gala Hosts CBS 47's John O'Connor and Ms.
Dawn Lopez. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


(to the left)Florida Star Publisher
Ms. Clara McLaughlin, Texas
Jeweler Arthur Astorga and State
Representative Audrey Gibson.
Phaoby J.CaDais&:


..- ...... '-

'Gladys Knight' A.K.A. Mrs. Maribel Hernandez and her
'Pips' A.K.A. Donald Bowman, Phillip Mobley, Wayne
Givens and Michael Blaylock. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


maestroo' war
blows his 'Sa:
Carl Davis, Sr.


rner Singleton The Edgar L Mathises, Sr.
x Photo by J. Photo by CarlDavis, Sr,


'Mticael JacKson 'A.A.A. Ur. Kiicara Uanjora.
J. Carl Davis, Sr.


The Lopezes. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr. The Rogerses and Harold Samuels. Photo by .L Carl Davis, Si:
.. ..~f~llmfl r lr ^f~lTi'-^ ~ HBn^ ....S S l~lS SS~'S~S _


iala Steering committee Member Kooert porter
with Gala Entertainment Committee Member
Henry Sellers. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Jr. ROTC members from William M. Raines High School 1rs. .Joce lanfiord with
who served as Honor Escorts at the JUL Gala. Photo by J. Tcxia 'er I rthur .-storga.
Carl Davis, Sr. The.lohnsons. Phol Or ,. i. Si. The Robeit Poter. Pho Ci I.. C l Dvi. S.
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events. ContC at1( (90. ~66-8834; E-mail socially TheFloridaStar. con or you may
reach me directly at inmajol(aol.com, telephone (004) 289 '" ax904) 285-7008. SEE YOUIN THEPAPER!


X


By Betty


A


oto oy


THE STAR


OCTO3BER 27. 2007


PACGE A_4


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''







The Star October 27, 2007


* Barack Obama on Bush's FEC Nominee


Bush's FEC Nominee Undermined Voting Rights

by U. S. Sen. Barack Obama (D-1ll.)
NNPA Special Commentary


More than 40 years ago,
John Lewis and Hosea
Williams, along with hun-
dreds of everyday Americans,
left their homes and churches
to brave the .blows of Billy
clubs and join a march for
freedom across the Edmund
Pettus Bridge;
Thousands of anonymous
foot soldiers Blacks and
Whites, the young and the
elderly summoned the
courage to march for justice
and demand freedom. A few
months later, the Voting
Rights Act was signed into
law.
It's because of the sacri-
fice of these American heroes
that we've come so far today.
But there's more work to be
done. Recent elections have
shown unprecedented intimi-
dation of African-American,
Native American, low income
and elderly voters at the polls.
We've seen political oper-
atives purge voters from reg-
istration rolls for no legiti-
mate reason, distribute
polling equipment unevenly,
and deceive, voters about the
time, location and rules of
elections.
So today, more than ever,
we need to have confidence
that those in government
responsible for overseeing
our voting system will uphold
the right to vote for every sin-
gle American.
This is what's at stake in
the United States Senate
today. President Bush has
recently nominated Hans von
Spakovsky to serve on the
Federal Election Commission
(FEC).
It's the job of the FEC to


regulate elections and dis-
close campaign finance con-
tributions. So it goes without
saying that the FEC needs
strong, impartial leadership
that will promote integrity in
our election system.
Hans von Spakovsky is
not the right person for this
job, and I strongly oppose his
nomination. From 2001 to
2005, von Spakovsky served
as an official at the Justice
Department's Civil Rights
Division where he amassed a
record of undermining voting
rights, creating restrictions
that would make it harder for
poor and minority communi-
ties to vote, and putting parti-
san politics above upholding
our civil rights.
Take what happened in
Georgia. In 2005, Georgia
was trying to require photo
identification to be presented
by all. voters. Even though
Georgia's voter ID law was
being reviewed by von
Spakovsky's office at the DOJ
for violating the Voting
Rights Act, he anonymously
published an article support-
ing the restriction, arguing it
did not affect minority voters
disproportionately.
Von Spakovsky undoubt-
edly drove the DOJs decision
to approve the law a law
later overturned by a federal
judge.
In 2000, while sitting on
the Fulton County
Registration Board in
Georgia, von Spakovsky
endorsed the idea of"purging"
election rolls of felons and
joined a Republican group
called the "Voting Integrity
Project." This group helped


remove voters from election
rolls in Florida denying
countless legitimate
Democratic voters in Florida
their right to vote.
This year, a group that
worked with von Spakovsky
at the Justice Department
wrote a letter to the Senate
Rules Committee expressing
their concern about his nomi-
nation.
In it they called him the
"point person for undermin-
ing the Civil Rights Division's
mandate to protect voting
rights." History proves them
right. In 2003, von
Spakovsky overruled the
career professionals on his
staff and upheld Tom DeLay's
2003 Texas redistricting plan
- a plan the U.S. Supreme
court determined violated the
rights of Latino voters.
Hans von Spakovsky's
record speaks for itself. He
should not serve on the panel
responsible for protecting the
integrity of federal elections.
The United States Senate
must stand firm in our com-
mitment to fighting the disen-
franchisement of minority
voters and reject this nomi-
nee.
And we should go further.
We need to undo the work of
the partisan operatives, like
von Spakovsky and protect
our citizens from deception
and voter intimidation. I have
introduced a bill that would
prohibit and criminalize prac-
tices that seek to intimidate or
mislead voters to keep them
away from the polls on
Election Day. This bill also
requires the Attorney General
to take corrective action by
providing the public with
accurate information about
the time and place of elec-
tions and the rules of voter
eligibility.
We must ensure that all
eligible voters can vote and
that their votes will be count-
ed. Our brave civil rights
leaders gave too much for
partisan nominees to chip
away at this right.


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"Copyrighted Material_

SSyndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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The offensive flyer for a cancelled party in
Detroit.




Advertising Deadline:
TUESDAY @ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAll: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673


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Deadlines for
Ads:


Tuesday
@ 5 p.m.

Call:
(904) 766-8834


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You don't have to be perfect to be a perfect parent.
There are thousands oi teens in foster care who would love to put uip with you.
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TUNE IN AND LISTED

TO IMPACT WSITH

THE FLORIDA STAR)



REAL TOPICS!

REAL ISSUES!


,, ,
Clara
McLaughlin
Host


TUESDAY & THURSDAY

8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.

WCGL 1360 AM "
On the Web: www.WCGL1360.com


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Cohost


OCTOBER 27, 2007


THF STAR


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Female Continued from A-1
husband for a crime he did not commit. Her 7-year-old
grand daughter was with her at the time. She was not
allowed to comfort the child as they made her sit for
more than three hours, refusing to allow her to cover
her breast as more than 20 male officers walked back
and forth. Most of that time, she had to stand.
The second situation is a young school principal who
was stopped in error. She had her two young children
with her, sitting on the back seat as they made her lie
on her stomach, not considering her very pregnant
belly and the possible harm to her unborn child. The
tape disclosed that once they realized they had made
an error, they discussed how they could 'cover it up.'
The third situation was a female that had been asked
to leave because the bartender felt she had had enough.
When the officers arrived and after she was hand-
cuffed, the video showed the officer using a stun gun
on her.
October is Domestic Abuse month but as you can see
abuse is beyond the home. To date, none of these
women have been compensated for the pain and men-
tal abuse they and the children suffered.

Violence Continued from A-1
own streets back and training our own boys to be men."
Philadelphia has almost 1.5 million residents, 44 per-
cent of which are black, with more than 320 homicides
this year.
Taking back the streets, mentoring young boys, train-
ing the youth, male and female is not a city thing, its a
village thing said a Jacksonville resident and we must
establish a national move to take care of our village.

Be A Commissioner:

The Ethics Commission

of Jacksonville
Many Jacksonville citizens have complained about
ethnics in Jacksonville. The Jacksonville Ethics
Commission announces an opening for a new member
of the Commission. The Commission provides a
forum for discussion of government ethics issues,
development of ethics training programs and the pro-
posal of ethnics legislation to the City Council. Please
see www.coj.net (search "ethics") and submit your
resume and a letter on why you want to be a member
of the commission to Christine Lyle at clyle@coj.net
by November 1, 2007.


NOTICE TO PUBLIC
FEDERAL GRANT APPLICATION AVAILABLE

The Housing and Neighborhoods Department's Community Development Division (CDD) announce that 2008-09 appli-
cations will be available beginning Thursday, October 18, 2007 for the following City of Jacksonville Consolidated Plan
federal grant programs:

Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Housing Opportunities for Persons with AIDS (HOPWA)
HOME Investment Partnerships Program (HOME) Emergency Shelter Grants (ESG)
Section 3 Plan

CDBG applications are available at the Community Development Division, 214 N. Hogan Street, 8th floor, Jacksonville,
Florida, Monday through Friday from 6 AM to 5 PM. Applications for housing related activities funded through CDBG,
HOPWA, ESG and HOME will be available at the Housing Services Division 214 N. Hogan Street, 8th Floor. Written
proposals for non-housing related activities will be accepted from public and private nonprofit 501(c)(3) agencies until
Friday, January 18, 2008. Projects must meet the CDBG national objectives of
-benefiting low and moderate income persons, or
-aiding in the elimination of prevention of alum and blight.

MANDATORY TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE WORKSHOPS

All non-profit 501(c)(3) agencies applying for funds are required to attend a mandatory technical assistance work-
shop. At the workshops, Community Development Division staff will review the grant application process, project eligi-
bility and provide information to assist with application preparation. Please call the CDD office at (904) 255-8200 to reg-
ister for a workshop.
Workshops will be held on:'


Tuesday, October 30, 2007 6:00 PM
Community Rehabilitation Center (CRC)
823 Beechwood Street
Jacksonville, FL 32206


Tuesday, November 6, 2007 2:00 PM
Beaver Street Enterprise Center Event Hall
1225 W. Beaver Street
Jacksonville, FL 32204


SThursday, November 15, 2007 5:00 PM
Housing and Neighborhoods Department
214 North Hogan Street, 8th Floor, Room 851
Jacksonville, FL 32202

No applications will be accepted from agencies that have not attended a technical assistance workshop. If, after
attending a workshop, applicants need additional assistance, CDD staff will be available on Wednesdays from 9 AM to
noon at the address above, or by telephone at (904) 255-8200 beginning November 20, 2007.

If any non-English speaking persons or persons with mobility, visual or hearing impairments wish to attend the workshops
and have special needs, please notify the Community Development Division at 265-8200 in advance so that accommoda-
tions may be made.


JOHN PEYTON
MAYOR


WhaeFdoBda ims


Wight Gregor, Director
Housing & Neighborhoods Department


r ----------------------- --------------
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VOL. 12 NO. 28
Published Weekly
By The Star

October 27, 2007


As Hallow\een grows more popular by the year, grovwnups are no\\ doing much more than
passing out candy at the door. From decorating their homes, to becoming crafty with their pump-
kins, to hosting parties for adults as well as kids. everyone joins in the spirit of the season.
Halloween is indisputably one of those seasons when decorations make the difference in set-
ting the stage for your guests and parties. Whether you're planning a big Halloween blowout
parry, a celebratory fall festival, or simply want to make the mood festive for trick-or-treaters.
begin decorating early and you'll be ready for tim when the big day arrives.
Is your parr- going to be a family event? For kids only? Now\ more than ever there are count-
less ways to celebrate this festive fall occasion. It is also a great time to get the whole family
involved. Hallo\\een is a wonderful l \way to spend time w ith your family no matter what age.
What could be better than giving the adults, teenagers. younger children, and even toddlers the
time of their lives together as a family? From decorating together, creating fun costumes -from
scar ones for the older kids to cute ones for the little ones- and cooking up some tasty treats.
make this Halloween a fun event full of quality time with the people you cherish the most.


HALLOW1EEN continued on B4


FUN HALLOWEEN RECIPES ........................................................ B 5
JUST FO R KIDS! ................................................... ............................................. B 6


..
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The Star/Prep Rap


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Actress Ruby Dee was born, 1927





First issue of Ebony magazine published


by John H. Johnson, 1945


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fastweb.com
There are plenty of
opportunities available.
Here are just a couple of
the many healthcare
careers that require a bach-
elor's degree, but not nec-
essarily more.
Dietitian
Dietitians, sometimes:
called nutritionists, over-
see food and nutrition pro-
grams for individuals and
groups. You can pursue a
career as a clinical dietitian
if you're interested in offer-
ing nutritional guidance to
patients in hospitals, nurs-


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ing homes and physicians'
clinics. Or become a com-
munity dietitian who
works in a public health
clinic, home-health agency
or health. maintenance
organization teaching peo-
ple good nutritional prac-
tices to prevent disease and
promote good health.
The median annual
salary for dietitians was
just more than $38,000 in
2000, according to the US
Bureau of Labor Statistics
(BLS), and employment of
dietitians is expected to
grow about as fast as aver-


age for all occupations
between now and 2010.
Look for degree pro-
grams in dietetics, foods
and nutrition, food-service
systems managementor a
related area.
Physician Assistant
Physician assistants
(PA) work under the close
supervision of full-fledged
physicians -to provide a
variety of diagnostic, ther-
apeutic and preventive
healthcare services.
Typically, they'll take med-
Sical histories, examine
patients, order and inter-


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pret diagnostic tests, and
prescribe medications.
They can also treat minor
injuries.
The median annual
salary for PAs was almost
$62,000 in 2000, according
to the BLS. Perhaps even
more appealing, the
employment of PAs is.
expected to grow "much
faster than the average for
all occupations" through
2010. Why? The health
services industry as a
whole is expanding, health
providers continue to
emphasize cost control,


44 %.%- d
--


and PAs are needed in both
rural and inner-city clinics
where it's hard to attract
and retain MDs.
To become a PA, you'll
need a bachelor's degree
from one of more than 130
accredited programs across
the US.


* 0*-


The Star


-


Can I Pursue a Healthcare Career with a 4-Year Degree? |


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Halloween u fr Fes -. .


Decorating Your House Can Be A Treat No Trick!


HALLOWEEN continued from front page
(NAPSI)-Scary witches. Spooky
jack-o-lanterns. And lots of tricks and
treats. It's no wonder Halloween has
become a favorite holiday for kids of all
ages.
This fall, millions of Americans will
get into the Halloween spirit by decorat-
ing their homes for the season. Why not
join in the fun? All you need is some
paint and a little imagination. Here are
some ideas from the decorating experts at
Rust-Oleum:
Welcome trick-or-treaters. Create
an inviting path to your front door with
pumpkins from your local farm or super-
market. Line your steps with fresh mums
in inexpensive ceramic planters spray
painted with Painters Touch Real
Orange or Gloss Black. Add a scarecrow,
corn stalks and a couple of bales of hay
and the neighborhood ghosts and goblins
will flock to your door.
Invite the neighbors. Create an
autumn tablescape by painting inexpen-
sive candlesticks with American
Accents Canyon Black spray paint. Add
the enchanting warm look of rich aged
copper to papier-mach6 pumpkins with
American Accents Antique Copper
Transformation Kit. Or, paint miniature
pumpkins with American Accents


Metallic Copper spray
paint for quick and
easy elegance.
Purchase colorful
autumn leaves from
your local crafts store,
scatter the leaves and
pumpkins on the table
in a random pattern
and bring out the
mulled cider and
donuts for a festive
Halloween treat.
Create a haunt-
ed house look.
Customize your entry-
way with items painted
with Rust-Oleum
Glow in the Dark
Paint. Add splashes of
glow in the dark color
to decorative accents
such as wooden candy
bowls, witches, bats and other Halloween
decorations for a spooky effect that is
sure to put everyone in the Halloween
spirit.
Save the memories. Paint a simple
wooden picture frame with American
Accents Mango spray paint. Draw black
cats or spiders webs with American
Accents Decorative Paint Pen in Gloss


Black. Fill the frame with a picture of
your little ghost or goblin for Halloween
memories that will last for years to come.
Need more inspiration?Visit
Paintldeas.com. It's the destination for
inspiring decorating ideas and creative
projects for the holidays and every room
in your home.


-In-111 N M
With the fun of fall comes unpredictable weather, so if you from one person to the next without holding it in your hands.
are planning to have a fall harvest party at your place, it is a You can only use your chin and neck to hold the fruit.
great idea to have ideas that are suitable for both indoors and Both kids and adults alike, will love an obstacle course. Use
out. We all know the fun of bobbing for apples and roasting your yard as the grounds for a fun harvest obstacle course. Be
marshmallows over the fire on a cool night, but what other fun creative. You can line the path with bales of straw or string. The
things can you do to celebrate the bountiful harvest this year? goal is to roll a pumpkin through the obstacle course while
For the adults on your list, have a contest for the largest keeping it intact. This can be done as individuals or teams.
pumpkin, squash, etc. Provide a prize for the winners. Have Roll your pumpkin up a plank of wood and down the slide
guests bring uniquely decorated items from their garden and to the kids' swing set. Travel through the crisp leaves and over
judge the work. Adults are big kids at heart and love finding the rake. Make a lap around the house for good measure.
oddly shaped pumpkins and squash to decorate. Again, provide If the weather seems to be uncooperative, consider a small-
a prize for the winner, er version in the garage. The best looking pumpkin is the win-
Play pass the apple. Stand in a line male and female, fol- ner.
lowed by male and female, shoulder to shoulder. Pass an apple


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-4/October 27, 2007








The Star/Preep RapipaesB5~tr2,20


Jack O' Lantern Fruit Cup
Ingredients:
6-8 oranges
2 cans fruit cocktail
I can pineapple chunks
1 sharpie marker; black
Utensils:
cooking pot
measuring cups and spoons
mixing spoon
serving bowl

Preparation:
Cut the tops off of the oranges, as if it was a
pumpkin you were carving. Scoop out the orange
being careful not to rip the peel. Cut up the
oranges to use with the fruit mixture. Using the
sharpie marker, draw jack o' lantern faces on the
oranges. Set them aside to dry.
In a large bowl combine the fruit cocktail,
pineapple chunks and the orange pieces. Scoop
fruit mixture into the oranges and chill for at least
one hour before serving.


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Halloween Trail Mix
Ingredients:
1 bag candy corn
1 jar peanuts
I bag candy coated chocolate candies Halloween
colors
1 package of raisons
1 jar toasted oat cereal

Preparation:
Assemble in a large bowl and mix. It's really that
easy.
Booberry Shake
Ingredients:
2 1/2 cups blueberries
1 1'4 cups apple juice
1 cup vanilla ice cream
1/4 cup milk
1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon

Preparation:
Place all ingredients in a blender. Pulse until
berries are cut up and then blend on mediunmihigh
until smooth Serve irmnediately. Makes 4 one
and a quarter cup servings.
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Halloween Pretzel Wands
Ingredients:
long rod pretzels, try other shapes too!
white dipping chocolate
fall colored sprinkles
wax paper


Preparation:
Melt the white chocolate in a double boiler. Dip
the pretzel rod half to three-quarters of the way
into the melted chocolate then sprinkle the sprin-
kles over the wet chocolate. Lay on waxed paper
until dry.

Nuclear Waste Punch
Ingredients:
1 quart pineapple juice
1 quart Mountain Dew,'J soda
5 scoops of lemon or lime sherbet

Preparation:
Chill all ingredients. Gently stir together soda
and pineapple juice. Add sherbet right before
guests arrive.


Halloween Popcorn Balls
Ingredients:
8 cups popcorn
1 cup candy corn
I bag of marshmallows
1.'4 cup butter plus extra to grease hands

Preparation:
In a large mixing bowl pour in candy corn and
popcorn. Melt the butter in a saucepan. Then melt
marshmallows, stining consistently. W-hen the
marshmallows are melted, pour over the popcorn
and candy corn.
Mix together with a large spoon. Be sure
candy corn gets mixed in as it weights more than
the popcorn and tends to go to the bottom of the
bowl. When cool enough to handle, grease hands
with butter and begin forming 2-inch balls.
Makes 15 20 balls.


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-5/October 27, 2007


/*A3


~PI~F*9bi '-~







PageB-6lctobr 27 207 Th Stal~re Ra


JMUSTFORUKM iS


Halloween Jokes
Q: \What's a vampire's favourite Q: What's Dracula's c
sport? A: A mobile blood uni
A: Batminton!
Q: WVhy didn't the ski
Q: Why didn't the skeleton go to to play football?
the party? A: Because his heart v
A: He had no body to go with!
Q: If a wizard was k
Q: What happened at the canni- by Dracula in a fight,
bal's wedding party? he be?
A: They toasted the bride and A: Out for the count!
groom!
Q: What happened w
Q: How can you tell if a corpse is dressed as a spool
angry? Halloween party?
A: It flips its lid! A: No one moved, th
stir without her!
Q: What do witches eat at
Halloween? Q: Why does Dracu
A: Spooketti, halloweenies, devils friends?
food cake and booberry pie! A:Because he's a pain


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Color This!


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The Star/Prep Rap.


Page B-6/October 27, 2007









POINTERS FOR PARENTS

Tips On Helping Kids Walk Safely On Halloween


.-4




(NAPSI)-Many par-
ents find Halloween
almost as frightening as
theirchildren do-but not
because of the ghosts
and gobblins. Experts
say the holiday is one of
the most dangerous
times of the year for
children to walk because
they will be out trick-or-
S treating in the dark when
it is harder for drivers to
see them.
That's why it .can be
a particularly good time
for parents to remind
kids of the rules for nav-


igating streets and side-
walks.
Cross streets safe-
ly. Cross at the corner.
Try to make eye contact
with drivers before
crossing in front of
them. Don't assume that
because you can see the
driver, the driver can see
you.
Look left, right
and left again when
crossing and keep look-
ing as you cross. Walk,
don't run, across the
street.
Walk on sidewalks


or paths. If there are no
sidewalks, walk facing
traffic as far to the left as
possible. Children
should walk on direct
routes with the fewest
street crossings.
Children under
age 10 should not be
out walking alone with-
out adult supervision.
Children under age 12
should not be out walk-
ing alone at night. If kids
are mature enough to be
out without supervision,
they should stick to a
predetermined .route


with good light.
Be a safe pedestri-
an around cars. Watch
for cars that are turning
or backing up. Never
dart out.into the street or
cross in between parked
cars. Also, it's important
to remember that the
excitement of the holi-
day can be distracting to
both drivers and chil-
dren.
"Parents have many
concerns on Hallow\een
and we need to remem-
ber that kids must be
reminded about safety
while walking before
they head out," says Dr.
Martin Eichelberger, co-
founder and chairman of
Safe Kids Worldwide.
Eichelberger and the
child pedestrian safety
experts at Safe Kids
offer these tips to keep
kids safe:
Decorate cos-
tumes and bags.
Decorate with reflective
tape or stickers and, if
possible, choose light
colors.


Choose face paint
and makeup. Choose
w whenever possible
instead of masks. Which
can obstruct a child's
vision.
Have kids carry
glow sticks or flash-
lights. Carr in order to
see better as well as be
seen by drivers.
Parents also need to
keep in mind that there
are other potential haz-
ards for children on that
night. For instance, kids
should be reminded to
only eat treats in origi-
nal, unopened wrappers --
and to throw away candy
if the wrapper is faded,
torn or if the candy is
unwrapped.
Safe Kids-
Worldwide and program
sponsor FedEx created
the Safe Kids Walk This
Way program to help
prevent pedestrian-relat-
ed injury to children. For
more information, visit
www. usa.safekids. org/wtw.


(NAPSI)-Every Halloween, ghosts, goblins, witches and
warlocks fly around our neighborhoods. But before you send
your little tricksters out for some Halloween fun, it may be a
good idea to review some simple Halloween etiquette.
For instance, etiquette expert Peggy Post says to
remember that ghoulish makeup and face paint are accept-
able but to keep it age appropriate. Bustiers, heavy political-
ly comical outfits and references to "The Rocky Horror
Picture Show" are not considered kid-friendly.
Consider these additional helpful trick-or-treating eti-
quette tips from Post, author of Emily Post's "Etiquette" and
etiquette expert for 1-800-flowers.com:

* Remind your little goblin not to be greedy-one piece of
candy from each house is the general rule. Also, saying


"thank you" is a must.
* If your neighborhood isn't so kid-friendly, head to one that
is. But don't drop your kids off in an unknown neighborhood.
Even if you think it's safe, you should at least know a mem-
ber of the neighborhood.

* If you have really young ones, try trick-or-treating earlier,
around 4:00 or 4:30 p.m. Your kids will be less exhausted
and less likely to run-into the really scary costumes and
tricks of older kids.

* If a friend is taking your kids out and you're worried about
how much she'll let them indulge in their candy bags, it's OK
to talk to her about it. First, thank her for taking the kids, then
ask her simply to keep an eye on how much they devour.


4.


Page B-7/0c~tober,27, 2007 '


The Star/Prep Rap










Scare Awav Poisons This Halloween


Ghosts, ghouls and
things that go bump in
the night are all a part of
Halloween fun. But the
- fun can quickly turn
scary as poisoning
threats arise during this


time. Experts at the
Florida/USVI Poison
Information Center -.
Jacksonville (FPIC-
JAX) advise parents to
use extra caution and to
keep safety in mind


with their trick-or-
treaters.
"Every trick-or-
treater may be at risk for
dangers that this holiday
pandemonium may
bring," explains Dr. Jay
Schauben, director if
FPICJAX. "According
to the National Safety
Council, the biggest
safety concern is the
risk of injury. This con-
cern coupled with using
toxic paints and materi-
als as part of a costume
and eating treats that
may have been mali-
ciously contaminated
can be alleviated by fol-
lowing a few simple
safety tips."
The National
Confectioners
Association
Works closely
with law
enforcement
officers
nationwide
d u r i n g
Halloween and
concurs with
these recom-
mendations.
Following
are some tips
offered by


FPICJAX to help ensure
a safe Halloween for
everyone:
Parents should
inspect all treats their
children bring home
before any are con-
sumed and especially
check treats for punc-
ture holes. Children
should only be allowed
to eat homemade treats
from someone you
know and trust.
If you child has a
food allergy, pay special
attention to food labels.
Throw away all
unwrapped candy,
candy with wrappers
that are faded, have
holes, tears or signs of
re-wrapping.
Feed children
before they go out or
bring along your own
candy to give your chil-
dren to reduce the
urge to snack on treats
that have not been
inspected.
Wear light-col-
ored or reflective cos-
tumes and carry a flash-
light for visibility.
Young children
should trick-or-treat
with adults while older


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More Halloween Safety Tips
Most plans for a safe Halloween should start well before
Halloween and include getting a safe costume that is:
Flame Resistant. Since candlelit pumpkins are popular on
Halloween, a flame resistant Halloween costume is very impor-
tant. Although it is easy to buy a Halloween costume that is
flame resistant by simply checking the label, if you are making
a homemade costume, be sure to use flame resistant materi-
als.
Easily Visible at Night, which might include some kind of
reflective tape or other bright and reflective materials incorpo-
rated into the costume.
Well Fitted to Your Child and not too long so that it can
make your child trip and fall, a leading cause of injuries on
Halloween. Masks, hats, and other accessories, such as a
sword, should also be appropriate to your child's size.
In addition, to help make sure your child can see and can
be seen, you might incorporate a flashlight into your child's cos-
tume.


children are encouraged
to trick-or-treat
with friends or in a
group.
Be extra careful
with toddler's goodies.
Remove all choking
hazards or treats that are
age- inappropriate,
including hard candy
and toys with small
parts.
When in doubt,
throw it out!
If using dry ice
for decorations, be
aware that direct contact
with the skin or mouth
can cause a frostbite
type injury. Wash
immediately with water.
Purchase non-
toxic face paint or
makeup for costume
use. If makeup is swal-
lowed, call the
Florida/USVI Poison
Information Center -
Jacksonville at 1-800-
222-1222 for treatment
instructions.
The Florida/USVI
Poison Information
Center Jacksonville is
available 24 hours a day
for asking questions or
in a poisoning emer-
gency.


The Star/Prep Rap


I Page B-8/October 27, 2007






OCTOBER 27, 2007


Jacksonville Urban League Reaches Its 60th


ihe Jacksonville Urban League o0th Anniversary
Jacksonville Urban League President Dr. Richard Danford Awards Honorees: Mrs. Sarah Van Cleve, former State
and Mrs. Joyce Morgan-Danford with National Urban Representatives Dr. Arnette Girardeau and Mrs. Willye E
League Representative Donald Bowman. PhotolbyJ.CmaikniD S Dennis. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


I ne nernanaezes. Mrs. nernanaez is JacKSonvi
League Board President. Photo by J CarlDavis, Sr.


Glitz, glamour and goodwill combined for a
grand time at the Jacksonville Urban League
60th Anniversary at the Regency Riverfront
Hotel. With Winn Dixie as the Presenting
Sponsor and CBS 47 as the Gala Partner it was
the place to be on Saturday evening.
The black tie affair highlighted the
Jacksonville Urban League's 60 year history in
spectacular fashion designed sets, popular music
entertainers, jazz and big band music under the
direction of Warner Singleton.
The recipients of the 2007 Equal
Opportunity Awards were: Mrs. Sarah Van
Cleve, in recognition of her dedication and solid
commitment to heighten awareness of literacy in
Jacksonville; Mrs. Willye F. Dennis, In recog-
nition of her tireless efforts spanning several
decades in the struggle for ow,. : 7
human rights, civil rights and
equal opportunity; Dr. Arnett
Girardeau, in recognition of
his outstanding achievements .- '-
as a pioneer in the civil rights
movement; and the late Jim -
Moran, in recognition of his
extraordinary leadership,
vision and commitment to
equal opportunity and his
efforts to improve the quality
of life for youth and families
through the support of inno-
vative programs that have a
life changing impact on the .''
positive development of '
youth.
Founded in 1947, the The Danford 'Cla
.. Danford. Photo b
Jacksonville Urban League is
one of more than one hundred
affiliates of the National
Urban League, the nation's
oldest and largest communi-
ty-based movement devoted
to empowering African
Americans and others to
enter the economic an d
social mainstream.
"Strength, brilliance and
endurance best describe the
organization. "We have made -
great strides in our leadership
and in our services," states Mr. Richard Danj
Slowing 60th Anniv
Jacksonville Urban League
president Dr. :Richard
Danford. 'Our strategic
vision is to become the
agency of -choice in
Jacksonville for everyone
who seeks quality services,
programs and tools to
improve themselves and their
world."
Ms. Dawn Lopez and
John O'Connor served as
Gala Hosts. Dr. Barbara
Darby and Mrs. Madeline
Scales-Taylor were the Gala
Chairpersons.
More on the
Jacksonville Urban League The Hasting Will
on A-4. Jacksonville Urba
Davis, Sr.
a*


Mrs. Maribel Hernandez and Dr. Richard Danford present the
Whitney M. Young Award posthumously to Jim Moran. The award
was accepted by Mr. Wayne Givens of The JM Family. Photo by J.
Carl Davis, Sr.


Jacksonville Urban League Board President Mrs. Maribel
Hernandez, Equal Opportunity Award Honoree Mrs. Sara
Van Cleve and Jacksonville Urban League President Dr.
Richard Danford Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Ms. Llanzetta irown following presentng Im e lanzeui
Brown Award to*former State Representative Mrs. Willye
E Dennis. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


in' were there to celebrate with Dr. and Mrs.
by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


ord, Sr. and Dr. Richard Danfora, Jr. fol-
'ersary Toast. Photo by J CarlDavis, Sr.


iamses. Mrs. Williams is president of The
an League Foundation. Photo by J. Carl

A.


Jacksonville Urban League 60thAnniversary Gala ChairpersonsDr. BarbaraDarby and Mrs
Madeline Scales-Taylor with Mrs. Joanne Manning. Photo 'by J. CarlDavis, Sr.
U


ZE(RA


A HAPPY HOUR FOR BOOK LOVERS
bic.LIus a good BOOK dlescrvcs a good PARTY!
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2007
6:30 PIM.-'9:30 RM.
St ;-tilkc i Pt d'wtmii. -, A'iot (M ti b rmy, 3.31 N. I;ut Sltw
S a'',, F .REE. PLEASE RSVP 630-1420 ,
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Ihb 6 vv-c ; ttt(411w IPig hnwi to ott Rv itt t.lothe Mi I'p..
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bt A


THE STAR


PAGE C-1


-W


'-c






AL SAL STA ---2


Ask Deanna! Is an advice column known for its
fearless approach to reality-based subjects!

Dear Deanna!
I am in a relationship that I now see as potentially abusive. My
boyfriend is older than I am and he tries to control me. At first I
thought it was cute and protective. Now I'm afraid because he
shouts at me if he sees me looking at another man and he makes
me dress and look like an old maid. I hardly recognize myself
and I am miserable and unhappy but afraid to leave. What suggestions do you have that
could help me live again?
Trapped (Dayton, OH)

Dear Trapped:
All you have to do is realize you only live once and life doesn't give you a practice test. You
have one shot and your one shot is being taken away by an insecure older man. Use your
mind and find a job and a place to live. Once you have this established get up one day, take
a bath, pack your bags, lay your key on the table and walk out the door. The only way you
can have freedom is if you choose it. If not, your life will become worse and then you die.
**** **********

Dear Deanna!
My girlfriend lives in a fantasy world and it's hilarious. There's always drama around her
and she looks really weird. Initially I was fine with the hair extensions, fake eyelashes and
breast implants. Now she's injected her lips and her extensions are past her waist. I've been
slowly pulling out of the relationship because her behavior and appearance is embarrassing.
She tries to act like a Diva, thinks she has class and I'm tired of being in a cartoon. Help!
Jake (Wilmington, NC) \

Dear Jake:
You know good and well you were attracted to this dumb stuff in the beginning and that's
why you entered the relationship in the first place. However, after the character you call a
girlfriend started affecting you, it became a problem. You can always be bold and ask "will
the real person stand up" or you can be like Elmer Fudd and say "that's all folks" and keep
it moving.
********* ******

Dear Deanna!
I wish my friends would stop imposing their views upon me. I don't have to reveal my reli-
gious beliefs to no one because it's my business. My friends are high and mighty in the
church and always want to judge me and tell me that I'm going to Hell when I die. They
always want to look at my life but forget that they're fornicating, drinking and living with
men. How do I get them to leave me alone without being too rude?
Alisha (Queens, NY)

Dear Alisha:
You can shut them down immediately with the scripture from John Verse 8, let he who is
without sin cast the first stone. You'll notice that if you flip the script and highlight the Word
on them, they'll back off and take a look at themselves. As for judgment no human can
determine who goes where. However, you can stay on the plus side and avoid the heat by
doing the right thing, living right and keeping the faith.
Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Write Ask Deanna! Deanna M, 264 S. La Cienega,
Suite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211 or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com Website:
www.askdeanna. com


If you care about


your community


^& ~tJt r ~)Y]


CALL (904) 766-8834


MAD DADSJakonileCape


H-

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SANKOFA is a non-traditional rite of passage program initiated by MAD DADS. The
mission of SANKOFA-is to motivate youth and their families; to ensure positive self-
esteem, strengthen the family unit, and re-establish a sense of community. The
program is designed to teach youth and parents how to create a more positive,
structured, and cohesive environment, both at home and in the community.
The program is culturally dynamic allowing the participants to explore the experience
of the African in the American context. Even though SANKDFA is African based, its
goals of building strong values and principles will ultimately enable youth from all walks
of life to function in this ever-changing world.
SANKOFA'S 12-week curriculum concentrates on the daily problems facing each
participant. Sadly, these problems are complex and varied in scope, emanating from
societal dysfunction's that cause the transformation and disintegration of the
traditional family.
Historically, rites of passage programs have utilized creeds and ceremonies to help
participants identify with the purpose and meaning of the program; SANKOFA does the
same. Upon completion of the program, youth become a part of a comprehensive
after-care component. The after-care component, supported by MAD DADS offers an
integrated system of support for youth as they reactivate themselves within their
communities.
SANKDFA's curriculum is applicable not only at a community improvement level, but
also as an adjunct to treatment offered by therapists, psychiatrists, judges, etc. Youth,
ages 15 25 are selected for participation in the program via various means.
Referrals are accepted from the courts, private and public agencies, schools,
churches, and community organizations. In addition, MAD DADS actively recruits
appropriate participants and accepts walk-ins.
SANKOFA assists youth, their families, the community, and thereby the nation, by
redirecting at-risk, court involved, and socially unengaged youth into a positive
direction of community involvement and self-improvement.
The SANKDFA program is designed for:


* African American males 15 25 years old
* 12 weeks Class Commitment
* Youth in or out of school
* Young man willing to learn and move toward a positive future
* Youth willing to take a visible leadership role in their community
* Court or community referred youth
* Young men able to complete the application and interview
process with MAD DADS


An Infusion of Low-Wage Jobs in
the Black Community isn't Worth
the Price of Our Dignity
By: Tonyaa Weathersbee, BAW
(with permission)


It's easy to accuse an activist like the Rev. Lennox
Yearwood of overreaching when he calls the battle to make
retail behemoth Wal-Mart do right by inner-city people the "lunch-counter moment for the
21st century." Thing is, though, the brother has a point.
Yearwood, who is CEO of Hip Hop Caucus, a Washington D.C. group that works to
give the hip-hop generation a voice in their future, made that comment during a recent con-
ference call with a group of urban activists who are worried that this country is drifting
farther away from Martin Luther King Jr.'s dream of ending poverty in the richest nation
in the world. They are especially concerned that the nation's largest private employer, Wal-
Mart, which pays wages so low that some of its workers qualify for food stamps and other
public benefits, has its sights on expanding into job-strapped communities. The company,
they say, is more about further exploiting the misery of the people who live there rather
than help lift them out of it.
Yearwood believes now, as it was in the 1960s with Woolworth's segregation, the issue
isn't just about a convenient job or cheap shopping. And he's right. Back in the day, black
people could shop at Woolworth's. They could even buy a hot dog at Woolworth's. But
they couldn't eat it there. So that hot dog came at the cost of their dignity.
But the way Yearwood and a number of other, civil rights and political leaders see it,
black communities will be forced to put their dignity on the line again if Wal-Mart has its
way. A new report by the Los Angeles Alliance for a New Economy -- the group that
helped Inglewood, Calif., fight Wal-Mart's plans to build a store there -- and the
Partnership for Working Families decries its business strategy for expanding into black
communities. Much of that strategy entails massive public relations campaigns and giving
money to ministers, politicians and charities -- who tend to be all too happy to persuade
the masses of black people who live there that they have no choice but to accept a low-
wage existence.
That's too bad. Because they ought to at least try to see their constituents through the
lens of potential rather than through the prism of hopelessness. They ought to be driving
the terms for Wal-Mart's move into their communities, not the other way around. They
ought to be trying to do what Martin Luther King Jr. tried to do when he was alive: Appeal
to conscience, not acquiesce to greed. When it comes to Wal-Mart and greed, there's a lot
to work with.
Like many other people, I used to wonder why activists made such a fuss about injus-
tice at Wal-Mart. The reason is simple. Wal-Mart rakes in nearly $300 billion annually, and
the family that owns it, the Waltons, is worth billions.
When a company is that huge, it can afford to transcend profit motives to set the right
ethical and humanitarian standards. What's more is that it can afford to do so. Companies
much smaller than Wal-Mart pay living wages and decent benefits and manage to stay in
business. There's no reason why any of its workers ought to have to rely on public assis-
tance to make ends meet.
That's the thing that black community leaders ought to keep in mind when dealing
with Wal-Mart. They also need to understand that as bad as the employment picture is in
their communities, they do have some leverage. Wal-Mart is running out of places to build,
so in a sense, urban communities are a last frontier.
Most of all, like Yearwood, black leaders need to remember their history. They need
to remember that for a long time, black people accepted and lived with indignity just to
survive. It wasn't right then, and it isn't right now. If an infusion of jobs can't be a vehi-
cle to help struggling inner-city people reclaim their dignity by helping to lift them out of
poverty, then, in the long run, not much will change. And instead of giving Wal-Mart a
pass for giving money to them or other groups, those leaders would do well to realize that
charity is one thing.
Justice is another.
& t at


POTATO SACK DRESS
Ester Davis
ReligionAndSpirituality.com
October 18, 2007

I have thought so many times about resuming those
well-attended "etiquette" classes (Lace Glove Modeling
and Etiquette Class) we had in the '80s and '90s at Red
Bird Mall. I still have the award given to me by one class, dubbing me affection-
ately the "USA Image Drill Sergeant."
The other day at an upscale reception line I saw a tall, slender, ungraceful
young lady stoop disgracefully. The registration table was a standard one. But this
young lady did not know, nor had she been taught, how to handle her height. Here
is a simple rule. When required to stoop to sign a register, drink from a low drink-
ing fountain, use a desk telephone, etc., bend every place at once, i.e., the knees,
thigh joints, waist, shoulders and neck, so that one long gentle curve is presented
to your public and no part of your anatomy is given prominence.
Poise is the movement of beauty. It is not accidental. It is in all circumstances
acquired, learned in dance class, ballet, sports, modeling class, fencing, speech
class, piano or guitar classes. Much of it comes from inner confidence. The bal-
ance from discipline. And, of course, confidence comes from knowing what to do
and how to do it. Let's take, for instance, entering a room. You can flow and float
in and out of a room with the most prestigious gown on. But, when you have
learned to do common, everyday things like walking, sitting, greeting and moving
uncommonly well, you will have come a long way toward capturing that mysteri-
ous "poise' that people talk so much about. Some insiders confuse it with sex
appeal. But it is the grace of God shining through.
My real hot button is posture, the most essential part of beautiful, graceful
movement. Perfect posture is the stunning key. Good posture can make you look
regal in a potato sack dress. Impeccable manners, sitting, rising and hand positions
will give the potato sack dress another name, another serious look. You then begin
to think. That is certainly not a potato sack dress. Must be a new fabric. Or maybe
a newly discovered designer in town for "Fashion in the Park." Contrary to popu-
lar belief, what you have on and the cost associated thereof, is not "what makes the
man." Posture, your body expression, will tell the real story. The manner in which
you handle your body getting from one place to another is a sequel to the story.
The whole world notices you more in motion, because subconsciously an opin-
ion is registered, i.e., tension, anger, skinny, fat, short, elegant or unspeakable. So,
if clothes do not make the mian, what does? Character makes the man. And char-
acter rests on a three-legged stool: confidence, discipline and dignity.

Ester Davis is a writer and television producer. She can be reached at
host@esterdavis.com. Copyright 2007 by Ester Davis.


I


1


OCTOBER 27, 2007


THL STAR


DAE rC_2


MAD DADS Jacksunville Chapter, Inc.
5732 Normandy Blvd, Jacksonville, FL. 32205
904 781-0905 Office 904 701-0909 Fax
Email: jaxg.maddads.com' Website: maddadsenni

ANEW


Nlf






TL S VDA// PAGE CA


Thursday, November 1, 2007 at 6:00 p.m., the Jacksonville Public Library locat-
ed at 303 N. Laura St., will have a "Pearls and Cufflinks" gala to benefit the Clara
White Mission. The fundraiser celebrates the Clara White Mission's 103rd anniver-
sary celebration of service to the community. The event, sponsored by Citi, coincides
with the 131st birthday of the mission's founder, Dr. Eartha M. White.
The Clara White Mission have helped Jacksonville's homeless and low income
gain new perspectives on life for over 100 years. Their daily meals, youth services,
job training, employment placement, housing and more are the first steps to a new
beginning.
For more information, call the Clara White Million at (904) 354-4162 or visit:
www.clarawhitemission.org .


DUVAL COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT RECOGNIZES
NATIONAL LEAD POISONING PREVENTION WEEK
JACKSONVILLE, FL The Duval County Health Department (DCHD) recognizes
and is participating in National Lead Poisoning Prevention Week (NLPPW) October 21-
27 along with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency and U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. This year's
NLPPW theme, Protect Our Most Valuable Resource-Our Children," underscores the
importance of preventing lead exposure before children are harmed to prevent lead poi-
soning's serious health effects, such as brain damage, learning and behavior problems or
even death.
News this summer that the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC)
recalled millions of toys after determining they contained excessive amounts of lead
recently elevated the issue of childhood lead poisoning in the United States. In fact, the
CDC estimates nearly half a million children living in the U.S. have blood lead levels high
enough to cause significant damage to their health.
The Duval County Health Department-Childhood Lead Poisoning Prevention
Program (CLPPP) during National Lead Poisoning Prevention Week, CLPPP will raise
awareness about this health issue by visiting Physician Offices, Daycares, and Headstarts;
DCHD will conduct lead screenings at a local Headstart and visit local contractors to
emphasize the use of Lead Safe Work Practices when renovating pre-1978 homes.
All children under 72 months of age are potentially at risk for lead poisoning. The only
way to know if a child has been exposed to lead is through a blood lead test. There are
many ways parents can reduce a child's exposure to lead. First and foremost, hazards in a
child's environment must be identified and controlled or removed safely. Sources of lead
include:
Dust and chips from paint in homes built before 1978
Ground soil
Various imported goods, such as toys, Mexican candy, traditional ceramics, chil-
dren's jewelry
Some drinking water
Folk remedies
The State of Florida has recommended that target areas for lead poisoning risk be iden-
tified as zip codes containing census block areas with greater than 27% of the homes built
before 1950 or greater than 74% of the homes built before 1970. Duval County has a total
of 25 zip codes that meet these criteria. It is estimated that 36,400 pre-1950 homes are
located in these affected neighborhoods, and 67% of children less than 6 years of age
reside in the targeted areas. "The Duval County Health Department-Childhood Lead
Poisoning Prevention Program (CLPPP) has screened thousands of children within the
targeted zip codes and partners with the City of Jacksonville to help remove lead in the
homes of low income families and to educate the public about the affects of lead poison-
ing," says Dr. Tiffany Turner, DCHD Lead Program Supervisor.
For more information about preventing childhood lead poisoning, contact DCHD's at
904- 253-1285

BLACK EXPO 2007 FLORIDA
Thomas McCants Media Inc., publisher of the Black Pages USA, will host the 6th annu-
al Florida Black Expo on November 3, 2007 from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Prime Osborn
Convention Center. Florida Black Expo 2007 is an event that will be held in Jacksonville,
FL featuring over 200 exhibitors and attracting 18,000 visitors. This is a family-oriented
presentation that exposes the community to business opportunities and cultural resources.
This year's Florida Black Expo 2007 will include the following: seminars/workshops, health
fair, vendors, national guest speakers, national recording artists, live entertainment, youth
activities, food vendors and more.
Florida Black Expo 2007 recognizes that the growth and advancement of African-
American businesses is essential to the growth of the economy of the Florida First Coast.
The focus of the Florida Black Expo 2007 is to identifying and develop significant business
opportunities for black owned businesses, emphasizing greater awareness of entrepreneur-
ship among African-Americans.'
Thomas McCants Media currently hosts Black Expo events in Charleston, S.C.,
Columbia, S.C., Hampton, Norfolk, Virginia Beach, VA, Wilmington, N.C., and Charlotte,
NC. Black Expo is the largest event of its kind directly targeting the African-American com-
munity. For more information call, 904-727-7451 or 800-419-2417.


AMERICAN ARTHRITIS SOCIETY
What Can You Do About Osteoarthritis?
Today, more than 10 million Americans suffer from osteoarthri-
tis of the knee, making it the most common form of arthritis in the
U.S. When the cushioning layers of cartilage withinthe joint are
worn down, the bones begin to rub against each other. This leads
to swelling and increased stiffness, and many daily activities
become painful and difficult. But what can you do to protect your
joints, reduce the symptoms, and support your doctor's treatment?
With assistance from some of the world's leading knee experts, the
American Arthritis Society has compiled some useful and practical
tips for self-care, and made them available on the Society's website.
Each tip is interesting and easy to follow. These and many more
suggestions regarding osteoarthritis can now be viewed online at:
www.americanarthritis.org.


Copyright byAmerican
Arthritis Society, Inc.
2007, www.america-
narthritis.org.


JACKSONVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY HOURS CHANGE Effective October 1, 2007
*Ten regional branches will extend hours to 9 p.m. Monday Thursday
*Seven community branches will extend their evening hours to 9 p.m.
*Three small neighborhood branch libraries, Brown Eastside, Brentwood and Westbrook will be open
one night a week with hours from 12 8 p.m.
*Five library locations will be open during the school year on Sundays: Beaches, South Mandarin,
Highlands, Webb Wesconnett Branches and the Main Library.
Mon Tues Wed Thurs Fri Sat Sun
Main 9-8 9-8 9-8 9-8 9-6 9-6 1-6
Argyle 12-9 12-9 10-6 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed
Beaches 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 1-6
Bradham*Brooks NW 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 Closed*
Brentwood 10-6 12-8 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed Closed
Brown Eastside 10-6 12-8 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed Closed
Graham 12-9 12-9 10-6 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed
Highlands 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 1-6
Mandarin 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 Closed
Maxville 12-9 12-9 10-6 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed
Murray Hill 12-9 12-9 10-6 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed
Pablo Creek 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 Closed
Regency 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 Closed
San Marco 12-9 12-9 10-6 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed
South Mandarin 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 1-6
Southeast 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 Closed
University Park 12-9 12-9 10-6 10-6 10-6 10-6 Closed
Webb Wesconnett 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 1-6
West Regional 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-9 10-6 10-6 Closed
Westbrook 12-8" 10-6 10-6 10-6' 10-6 Closed Closed
Willowbranch 10-6 10-6 12-9 12-9 10-6 10-6 Closed


2nd Floor (Mason Room), Jacksonville. FL 32209. Groups are held on the 4th
Tuesday. January through October from 6 8 p.m.
DUVAL COUNTY PARENT SUPPORT GROUP-HENDRICKS AVENUE BAP-
TIST CHURCH. 1001 Hendricks Ave (Room D), Jacksonville, FL 32207. Groups
are held on thle 2nd Thursday. January through December from 6.30 8.30 p.m.
NASSAU COUNTY YULEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH. ,6003 Christian
Way (otff AlA, Yulee. FL 32043. Groups are held on the 1st Tuesday, January
through October tom 6 S p.m.
ST. JOHNS COUNTY ST. JOHNS PUBLIC LIBRARY, 1960 Ponce De Leon
Bl\d (Conference Room). St. Augustine, FL 32084. Groups are held on the 4th
\Vednesday, January throith October from 6 8 p.m.


0 1


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events
scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.

21st ANNUAL FLORIDA'S HOMETOWN U.S.A. PAGEANT extends a
special invitation to all local girls to take part in November 2nd to 4th in
Orlando, FL. The purpose of Florida's Hometown USA Program is to educate
the youth of florida on the values of volunteer work and inspire them to make k
a difference in the. lives of others. There are five age divisions for ages 4-19.
The winners will have a busy year of fun and excitement representing their
hometown throughout the state. For a brochure or additional information, call
(352) 326-4217 or go to www.FLHometownUSA.com to print an application.
I Deadline to enter is October 26th. The pageant is a fundraiser for Florida's
Hometown USA Program, Inc. a 501(c)(3) non profit educational youth
organization. There will also be an open talent competition for girls and boys.
WOMEN WEIGHT AND WHY- a community organization supporting out-
reach, health awareness and professional enrichment celebrates three years of,
service. WWW has been dedicated to helping all walks of life learn the impor-
tance of giving back, embracing humanity and supporting business relation-
ships through partnership. Women Weight & Why is proud to announce a FREE
membership launch that will allow all women over the age of twenty-one to be
a part of this growing and diverse network nationwide. We encourage the com-
munity as a whole to support our efforts in helping to change the lives of oth-
ers by simply, making the connection. Please visit our web site today and take
advantage of this membership opportunity, it starts with you! Visit www.wom-
enweightwhy.com
THE JACKSONVILLE CHILDREN'S CHORUS (DO YOU KNOW A
CHILD WHO LOVES TO SING)? Auditions for the 2007-2008 Season are
by appointment only for children grades 2-12. While prior musical training is
not necessary to participate in The Jatksonville Children's Chorus, an audition
is required. Children will be placed in the appropriate program based on their
skills, maturity and readiness. You do not need to bring a prepared audition
piece. The audition process is quick and simple. A conductor will listen for the
singer's ability to match pitches, to learn a simple tune, and to hold one's voice
part against others. There is no charge for this extraordinary opportunity.
Auditions are by appointment only. To request a scheduled audition, please
contact (904) 346-1636, or email info@jaxchildrenschorus.com REHEARS-
AL SITES Brentwood Elementary School, located at 3750 Springfield Blvd.;
Hyde Park Elementary School, located at 5300 Park St.; LaVilla School of the
Arts, located at 501 N. Davis St.; and Southside United Methodist Church,
located at 3120 Hendricks Ave. Darren Dailey, Artistic and Executive Director.



-The Officers, Board and Members of The El-Beth-El
Divine Holiness Church will host it's Annual "Successful Role Model"
Banquet on Thursday, November 30, 2006 at 6:30 p.m. at the Fraternal Order of Police
banquet hall located at 5530 Beach Boulevard in Jacksonville, Florida.
Since 1980, we have honored dedicated individuals from the community for outstand-
ing achievements, leadership and their contributions in helping Jacksonville build a
stronger and healthier community.
Our 2006 "Successful Role Model" honorees are:
Edye McCowan Fresh Ministries
Dr. Chuck Ways Optimum Health Chiro-Care
Dr. Frank Hurst Hurst Chiropractic Clinic
Lt. Bobby L. Deal Police Athletic League Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
Mr. Jaamal Anderson A.J. Construction.
Attorney Reginald Estell, Jr.
All past honorees are invited to attend and support this extraordinary event. The
Greater El-Beth-El Divine Holiness Church will also present a $100.00 savings bond to
five (5) youth for their outstanding academic accomplishments.
Our Guest Speaker for the evening will be Mr. Charles Spencer, Executive Vice
President South Atlantic and Gulf Coast District, ILA.
To help us celebrate over 25 years of Successful Role Models in the Jacksonville com-
munity, we are seeking individual and corporate sponsorships to support the youth from the
Sickle Cell Anemia Patients and The Police Athletic League organizations.
Corporate tables of eight (8) are available for $500.00 (includes your ad in our souvenir
journal). Individual tickets are $50.00.
Please complete and submit the enclosed form by Novrember 15, 2006 along with your
check payable to: El-Beth-El Divine Holiness Church.
For ticket information, sponsoring a section in our evening program or one of the
above youth organizations, please contact Bishop Hall at (904) 710 -1586 or email:
Gospell75@aol.com. We look forward to seeing you this year.

THE EPILEPSY FOUNDATION -.4 co.mni nI halilh program
providing case manalgemeli'l. medical. employment ciiidnciion and referral ser'ices in Baker,:
Clay. Du'al, Flagle': ,.asau, St. Johns aund It 'lusita counties
The Epilepsy Foundation of Florida Jacksonville location provides Neurological
Caie Assistance and Case Management Senrices to persons \\ith Epilepsy and or Seizure
Disorders. The office is located in Jackson ille's Lakewood area at 5209 San Jose Blvd.. Ste.
101, Jackson\ ille. FL 32207. Business hours are: Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. For Wolusia County, contact VOLUSIA COUNTY EXTENSION. P.O. Box 11424,
Daytona Beach, FL 32120. Office phone (386) 274-0648.
The Epilepsy Foundation has Monthly Support Groups for Clients, and Parents ot
Individuals with Epilepsy. Support Group Locations are:
CLAY COUNTY ORANGE PARK PUBLIC LIBRARY (Conference Room A) at
2054 Plainfield Rd.. Orange Paik. FL 32073. Groups are held on the 1st Wednesday,
January through May from 6 8 p.m.; Break (June and July): and August through
Decembci from 6 8 p.m.
DUVAL COUNTY HANDS (TWIN TOWERS) BUILDING, 580 West 8th Street.


i/r~DD 133)


PAGE C-3


THE STAR







Guest Perspective: California
Wildfires Prove that Disaster Equality
in America.Still a Long, Long Way Off


By Erin Aubry Kaplan,
Special to BlackAnericaWeb.comn

Americans of all political
stripes are prone to thinking
of their country as the land
of achievement equality, a
place where people of color
can earn PhD's and buy
summer homes as readily as
whites, at" least in theory.
But the real measure of
America lies not in the
equality of achievement, but
in the equality of disaster --
according people of all color
the same degree .of respect
and humanity not when
they're at their best, but
when they're in crisis or at
their most vulnerable. The
catastrophic wildfires in
Southern California this
week have certainly pro-
voked that concern and
humanity, and then some; it
has also proved beyond any
doubt that disaster equality
in America is still a long,
long way off.
Watching the sympathet-
ic coverage of the fires from
my front-row seat in L.A.,
of course I think of
Hurricane Katrina. The del-
uge in New Orleans and the
gulf coast happened two
years ago and quickly estab-
lished itself as the mother of
all modern disasters:
Thousands dead or missing,
half a city turned into a
ghost town overnight, prop-
erty damage almost too high
to calculate. But though the
event was covered diligently
enough TV news loves
nothing better than a disaster
unfolding in real time the
great majority of people vic-
timized by the event were
not. The masses of black
poor and working-class try-
ing to find shelter and aid
were regarded by the media
not with sympathy, but with
puzzlement; indifference,
and in some cases, hostility.
In the midst of one of the
worst crises in American
history, blacks were imme-
diately cast in familiar roles
as criminals and slackers
until they proved them-
selves otherwise. Little
attention was paid to the fact
that most of the displaced
were New Orleans natives
who were being suddenly
and violently torn from the
only home they had ever
known. Katrina quickly
shaped up not as a story of
human tragedy, but a narrow
one of public safety how
people were faring was less
important than how Wal
Mart was protecting its
stock from looters.
Contrast this with the
story of the wildfires that is
still being told. Of course
Southern California is a dif-
ferent landscape and demo-
graphic than New Orleans:
The fire victims are notably
white and affluent, the
homes being destroyed sit
on exclusive beachfront and
mountain locales. California
is the light-filled projection
of an enduring American
dream of the good life-the
last, best place for "acheive-
ment. equality" -- while
Louisiana (and the entire old
South) is the ancient reposi-
tory of the American night-
mare of race and inequality
of all kinds. Still, the differ-
ences in disaster narratives


are startling. Fife victims in
Malibu, San Diego, Santa
Clarita Valley and Orange
County are clearly victims
(a word we are loathe to
apply to blacks in any place
or circumstances). Through
no fault of their own, they


have lost houses that they
have worked hard to
acquire -- the more expen-
sive the house, the. more
sympathy they deserve.
People are shown over and
over leaving these ill-fated
homes clutching valuables
or clinging to beloved pets;
the emphasis is on personal
loss and separation. In con-
trast, the black New
Orleanians were portrayed
as having almost nothing to
lose besides the clothes on
their backs. True, many
were renters, not home-
owners, but that's a techni-
cality; being New Orleans
natives with families going
back generations more than
qualified them for the kind
of sympathy we're pouring
on California like flame
retardant.
Then there's the issue of
whether people should be
living in these perilous
locations in the first place.
In New Orleans, the sub-
text of many post-Katrina
discussions was that the
below sea-level parts of the
city was a major flood
waiting to happen, and the
chiefly black residents
were somehow at fault for
being in the way. That's
actually a viable idea in
Southern California, where
houses are routinely swept
away by seasonal fire and
mudslides on land clearly
not meant for building
houses or anything at all.
But the land is desirable,
the owners willing to pay
for their custom piece of
the American dream, so all
culpability is forgiven. Or
forgotten.
The last, but hardly
least, difference of note
between then and now is
the government response.
Unlike former Louisiana
governor Kathleen Blanco,
California governor-cum-
celebrity Arnold
Schwarzanegger took
charge from day one,
assuring the state that any
and all resources would be
brought to bear on emer-
gency management.
Washington couldn't
respond quickly enough;
'Bush made a disaster dec-
laration, and FEMA was on
the scene in (relatively)
record time. Of course this
was an ideal moment for
the feds to prove they
weren't really as clueless
and uncaring as they
appeared in '05 -- a perfect
political opportunity for
Republicans to do some
much-needed image
rebuilding. I was encour-
aged to see the media
express healthy skepticism
-- one news anchor asked
FEMA chief David
Paulison if he really
expected people to trust his
* agency to do the right thing
this time.
We have learned a little
from experience. But not
enough. The depth and
efficiency of California's
disaster cleanup only
underscores the pain of


? You are invited to a
Oa public hearing to
S discuss proposed
transportation
improvements for SR 111
(Tallulah Avenue) from the east'
end of Moncrief Creek Bridge to
US 17,(SR5) Main Street. The
hearing will be held Thursday,
November 1, 2007, at the
Bradham Brooks Northwest
Library, 1755 Edgewood
Avenue West, Jacksonville,
Florida 32208.

Doors will open at 4:30 p.m. to
allow you time to review and
discuss the exhibits and have
your questions answered by one
of our staff. The formal portion of


D uva l C yFlra'


.1 I


Pijc'c t Nunicv: fl12l041 -3


L


Begin


* '' .


S117.


Project


11 1 .. 27-50



SEr


;- '.1 .
17


I'' 2 -

i


the public hearing will begin at 6:30 p.m., with an audiovisual presentation followed by an
opportunity for public comment. It is the policy of the Florida Department of Transportation to
prohibit materials and/or exhibits in our public workshops, meetings or hearings that are not the
property of the Department. Therefore, no outside party will be allowed to display or hand out
materials in any of these events.

The proposed improvements will be to resurface Tallulah Avenue. The Department is
recommending as part of the resurfacing project to re-stripe the roadway to a three-lane section,
replacing the four 10 foot wide travel lanes. The proposed roadway would consist of a 12 foot wide
two-way center turn lane and a 14 foot wide travel lane in each direction. This would allow vehicles
to safely move into a center turn lane without blocking the remaining travel lanes. This public
hearing is being held to present the construction plans, discuss the Department's recommendations
and receive your input,

As of October 11, 2007, the construction plans will be available for your review during normal
business hours at the Bradham Brooks Northwest Library, 1755 Edgewood Avenue West,
Jacksonville, Florida 32208.

This hearing is being conducted to inform the public of the project and afford the public .the
opportunity to express views concerning the location, conceptual design and social, economic and
environmental effects of the proposed improvements. Those who wish to submit written statements
may do so at the hearing or mail them to the address below no later than November 30, 2007. All
comments received by this date will become part of the public hearing record.

This project is being developed in compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. This
hearing will be held in compliance with Chapter 339, F.S., Chapter 120, F.S., 23 CFR 771 and 23
USC 128. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex,
religion, disability orfamily status.

Persons who require special accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act or persons
who require translation services (free of charge) should contact John Thrasher at the number listed
below, at least seven days prior to the meeting.

Your attendance at this public hearing is encouraged and any comments made are appreciated .If
you have any questions or comments please contact:
Mr. John Thrasher, Project Manager 1-800-749-2967
Florida Department of Transportation or (386) 961-7481
1109 S. Marion Avenue, MS 2002 Fax: 386-758-3706
Lake City, FL 32025-5874 E-mail: John.Thrasherl@dot.state.fl.us
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION


Advertising
Deadline:
TUESDAY @,
5 p.m.


To place an ad:
CALL:
(904) 766-8834

FAX:
(904) 765-1673


Hurricane Katrina business
that is tragically unfinished
-- or that was never
addressed at all.
Erin Aubry Kaplan is a
contributing editor to
Opinion at the Los Angeles
Times.


We have some solutions that might be easier
than you think. We're the National Endowment
for Financial Education, a nonprofit foundation
with nothing to self and a lot to tell. For over 30
years, we've helped people just like you get smart
about their money. Come to us for sound advice
and practical information on how to start achieving
all your financial goals. For everything from
getting out of debt to managing your money wisely
to saving for the future we're here to help.
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I-(l Uj A -%


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: ~-


rid Pruir-.t


. .


t








PAGE C-S FLORIDA STAR OCTOBER 27, 2007


The Jaguars e:d A tittle Encouragement and Patience

From Their Dieiard Fans


-...,. 1..
4 J .l .i d

z- .
;~. '~p.I
iE F Aa


Diehard Jaguar fans... we're going to need them for the four up coming games. (Photo
by Laurence Greene, Photographer for The Florida Star)


/ --- > Unanged UAL~U flornecoming opponent on 01 IV 1U/0 to Uoncorcli
ALLL TIMES ARE LOCAL & SUBJECT TO CHANGE


Jaguars Sign Todd Bournan

The Jackisonville Jaauiars signed 10--3ear %etetran qiiar-
terback Todd Bodman to their roster. A second roster move
to make room for Bouman will be announced later today.
Bouman,35, served as the backup quarter-back for the
breen Bay Packer's for six games last season but did not
play. The 6-2, 226-pound quarterback has started six of his
42 career games with Minnesota, New Orleans and Green
Bay. He was originally signed by the Vikings as: an .-
undrafted rookie free agent on April 25, 1997 out of t
Cloud State. He has completed 129 of his 230 career
attempts for 1,683 yards with 11 touchdowns and 11 inter-
ceptions. He will wear jersey~ No. 4.

Twine Va-fief 'Sernifinalit fDrrtitrrl Frf1??iffn'


- --- -


..


4 & OOO


PAGE C-5


FLORIDA STAR


OCTOBER 27, 2007


After the Jaguars lost
Monday against the
Indianapolis ,Colts 29-7,
they are going to need a lit-
tle encouragement and
patience from their diehard
fans. With Garrard out for at
least a month, fill in QB
Quinn Gray or the newly
signed To dd *Bouman will
have to do.
Coach Jack Del Rio did-
n't paint a pretty picture in
his postgame interview fol-
lowing the loss. Starting
quarterback David
Garrard's ankle injury hap-
pened in the second quarter
and Del Rio told reporters
following the game that
Garrard is likely to be out of
action when the Jaguars
play at Tampa Bay on
Sunday.
Ga rard was attempting
to avoid a pass-rush when
he was tackled low by
defensive tackle Ed
Johnson, who hit Garrard
near the knee and rolled
onto his ankle. Garrard left
the field with only a slight
limp and returned to the


game late in the quarter.
Following halftime, it was
announced that Garrard
would not return to the field.
SWith that news, a night
that began with such prom-
ise for the Jags and one of
the most enthusiastic
crowds Jin team history,
turned around for the, wo rst.
Quinn Gray replaced
Garrard as quarterback,
helped lead the Jaguars to a
short touchdown drive that
cut the deficit to 17-7, but
after Gray was sacked in the
end zone by Dwight
Freeney, the outcome was
never in doubt again.
It was announced that
Todd Bouman signed a one
year contract with the
Jaguars for back up quarter-
back while Garrard's ankle
heals.
Jaguars running back
Maurice Jones-Drew miissed
practice Wednesday because
of a sprained~left knee, but
he said he expected to play
in the Tampa Bay game.
"I'm good," he said.
"There's nothing wrong. I


just got hit on the knee. It's
like you fall and you get cut.
It'll heal. It's nothing. It'll
scab up and then it'll heal. I
don't understand 'the big
deal."!
Jones-Drew injured his
knee with about a minute to
play. in Monday night's 29-7
loss to Indianapolis. He
limped off the field, and
tests revealed no major
damage.
Coach Jack Del Rio said
he hoped to have Jones-
Drew practicing by the end
of the week and available
Sunday.
"We think we have a
good shot of getting him
Sunday," Del ~Rio said.
"We'll just see how the- week
goes. He's still a little sore
and we'll monitor that day
by day and see how it goes."
The Jaguars made a ros-
ter move last week waiving
third-year linebacker Pat
Thomas. He had played in
four games this season with
one start on opening week..


Date Home Visitor Location Kickoff
10/6 Howard vs. Cheyney in Washington, D.C. 1:00pm
Princeton vs. Hampton in Princeton, NJ 1:00pm
Norfolk State vs. SC State in Niorfolk, Va. 2:00pm
Florida A&M vs. Winston-Salem State in Indianapolis, IN
Circle City Classic NFL Network


Event




4i:00pm Coca-Cola


Morgan State vs. NC A&T in ]Baltimore, MD 4:00pm
10/13 Bethune-Cookman OPEN -
Winston-Salem State OPEN -
Morgan State vs. Howard in Baltimore, MD 1:00pm Homecoming
NC A&T vs. Delaware State in Greensboro, NC 1: 3 pm
Norfolk State vs. Hampton in Norfolk<, Va. 2:00pm Battle of the Bay
SC State vs. Florida A&M in Orang~eburg, SC 2:00pm ESPNU Delayed Time TBA
10/18 Florida A&M vs. Norfolk State in Tallahassee, FL 7: O0pm
10/20 Howard vs. NC A&T in Washington, D.C. 1:00pni Homecoming
Delaware State vs. Morgan State in Dover, DE 2:00pm Homecoming
Hampton vs. SC State in Hampton, VA 2:00pm Homecoming
Bethune-Cookman vs. Winston-Salem State in Daytona Beach, FL 41:00pm
10/27 Norfolk State vs. Howard in Norf~olk, Va. 1:00pni Homecoming ESPNU Delayed
Time TBA
NC A&T vs. Bethune-Cookman in Greensboro, NC 1:30pm Homecoming
SC State vs. Delaware State in Orangeburg, SC 1:30pm Homecoming;
M~organ State vs. Florida A&M in Baltimore, MD 4:00pm
Winston-Salem'State vs. Hampton in Winston-Salem, NC 6:00pm
11/3 Howard vs. SC State in Washington, DC 1:00pm
Winston-Salem State vs. Delaware State in Winston-Salem, NC 2:00pm
IHomecoming
Florida A&M vs. NC A&T in Tallahassee, FL 3:00pm Homecoming
Bethune-Cookman vs. Hampton in Daytona Beach, FL 4:00pm
MorganState. vs. Norfolk State in Baltimore, Md. 4:00pm
11/10 NC A&T OPEN -
Delaware State vs. Norfolk State in Dover, DE l2noon
Hampton vs. Florida A&M in Hampton, VA 1:00pm
Howard vs. Bethune-Cookman in Washington, DC 1:00pm
SC State vs. Morgan State in Orangeburg, SC 1:30pm
Winston-Salem State vs. NC Central in Winston-Salem,'NC 1:30pm
11/117 Delaware State vs. Howard in Dover, DE 1:00pm
Hampton vs. Southern Illinois in Hampton, VA 1:00pm
Norfolk State vs. Winston-Salem State in Norfolk, Va. 1:00pm
SC State vs. NC A&T in Charleston, SC 1:00pm
Florida A&M vs. Bethune-Cookman in Orlando, FL 3:15pm Walt Disney World
Florida Classic XVIII ESPN Classic Live


Norfolk State defensive
back Andre Twine has been
chosen as a semifinalist for
the National Football
Foundation's Draddy Award,
presented annually to a col-
lege football student-athlete
who best exemplifies academ-
ic success, football perform-
ance and exemplary commu-
nity leadership.
Twine is one of 153 kini-
finalists for the award, includ-
ing 40'fi-orn Division I FCS
(Football Championship
Subdivision). Semifinalists
must be a senior or graduate
student in their final year of


eligibility, have a GPA of at
least 3.2 on a 4.0 scale, have
outstanding football' ability,
and have demonstrated strong
leadership and citizenship.
Established to honor -former
NFF Chairman Vincent
de~aul Draddy, a Manhattan
College quarterback who
developed the Izod and
Lacoste -brands, the award
comes with a 24-inch, 25-
pound bronze trophy and a
$25,000 post-graduate schol-
arship.
Twine, -a senior corner-
back, carries a 3.518 GPA in
history. He is a two-time


member of the MEAC
Commissioner's All-
Academic Team'. Twine is
actively involved in N~SU's
Athletes in Action ministry
and is a member of the NSU
Student-Athlete Advrisory
Committee (SAAC).
Now in his fourth year on
the Spartans' football team,,
Twine, has appeared in 35,
career games to date. IHe has
73 tackles, three interceptions,
13 pass deflections, three
interceptions and three fumble
recoveries in his career.
Up to -15 finalists will be
announced later' this week.
Each finalist will be recog-
nized as part of the. 2007
National Scholar-Athlete
Class and receive an $18,0100
Piost-graduate scholarship.
The Draddy winner, whio ~will
receive- a $25,000 postgradu-
ate scholarship, will .be
announced at the NFF's
Annual Awards Dinner on
December 4 at the prestigious
Waldorf-Astoria in New York
city.


Week
1


'Sat 08/111
Sat 08/18
Thu 08/23
Thu 08/30


Jaguars' Schedule
Pre-Season

@Miami
Tampa Bay
@Green Bay
Washington

~.Regular Season
vs Tennessee
vs Atlanta
,At Denver
,Bye ;
A~t 'Kansas City
.vs Houston
vs Indianapolis
At Tampa Bay
At New Orleans


17-18
19-31
21 -13
31 -14


CRIN-11NL DEFENSE
PER~ISONAA L INJURY~
FAMILY LAW


220 E. FORSYTHI- STREET'T; SU.ITE E'
jAC'KSON VILLE, Fl, 32202
O~FFICE: (90)4)357-8448
FAX>: .(904)357-8446


Sept. 9,,,
Sept. 16'
Sept 23,
Sept.30'
Oct. 7
Oct.,,l 4
Oct. 22
Oct. 28
Norv. 4


L 3 lo1
W 18 -'
w 2,3 14,

w 17- I7
W 87'- 7-:.
L 29 7
4:05 p.m.
1:00 P.M.


WWN \-\".CC) BBIN L E GrA LCONIO n


I
I






IP C? C TlSTR-CTBE p2.-00


Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

October 27, 2007 November 2, 2007


n -I


/ ARIES
S March 21st thru April 19th
If you've got something to say, think it through
and get it off your chest on Monday. You're a
great communicator now, but for the next cou-
ple of days, your attention is likely turned
inward. Dealing with stuff around your place
while mulling things over might be the best
plan. Save the socializing (and the romance!)
for Thursday and Friday, when you're 10 kinds
of hot. Get physical, too; being active gives
you even more of a glow. This weekend there's
a choice to be made and priorities to set. A
friend can help.


TAURUS
April 20th thru May 20th
Don't hesitate to offer your opinion or let your
feelings be known at the beginning of the
week. Even -- or especially -- if it feels a little
risky, it's the right thing to do. Around Tuesday
and Wednesday in particular, people are likely
to embrace what you do and say. At the end of
the workweek, however, your words are more
powerful than you.know. A little tact helps a
great deal, so tone things down. This weekend,
on the other hand, is the perfect time to turn it
up. What is 'it'? That's up to you. Romance,
maybe?



GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
You're so on it on Monday that it's practically
scary. It's the perfect day to make plans and
make moves -- and make your feelings known.
The next few days look far more low-key, or
maybe they should. Take it easy and seek clar-
ity in your thoughts; clear thinking could be
elusive now. You can get back in action on
Thursday and Friday, when work looks fun
and your time after hours looks amazing.
Anyone who can keep up with you is lucky as
heck to be by your side. The weekend's about
sorting through a lot of communication to find
the kernel you seek.


CANCER
... .' June 22nd thru July 22nd
Get busy on Monday. Work hard to get some
tasks and chores out of the way, because the
energy you've got coming around Tuesday and
Wednesday is frighteningly great. Your
instincts have rarely been better, and acting on
them is absolutely favored. Romance? Go for
it! Watch out for overdoing it at the end of the
workweek, though, especially if you're con-
templating a financial extravagance. How will
your actions now impact the future? This
weekend, the little things, like sweet interac-
tions and intervals of peace and quiet, mean a
lot.


LEO
-5 /L j Jul 23rd thru Aug 22nd
The big lion's just a kitty cat as the week gets
going. You may even be a little bit oversensi-
tive. Let your natural warmth and affection
show, and it'll be returned in kind. And when
Thursday and Friday come, look out! That
warmth turns seriously hot, with your charis-
ma making any and all situations electric. If
you've got an idea at work or in romance, get
it out there now. As for the weekend, your
money may be uppermost in your mind. It
might be a good time to eliminate extrava-
gances and enjoy the simpler things in life.


VIRGO
I Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd

You're all over the details as the week begins,
but are you neglecting the implications of the
biggerpicture? Get help from a friend or men-
tor -- someone with the great vision to match
your current fine focus. You've definitely got
something to offer them in turn. Whatever con-
crete plans you have toward the end of the
workweek, whether they're for business or
pleasure, are in no way set in stone. Can you
adapt? As far as the weekend goes, it's just a
matter of what you want to do with the awe-


some energy the stars are sending you. You're
fabulous. Work it!


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd


Move new agenda items, both at work and in
your personal life, to. Monday, when your
brainpower is up and you're feeling experi-
mental. Over the next few days, you're more
focused on emotional angles. It looks like
you're helping someone else out with a prob-
lem, but don't forget to work in some time for
you, too. Around the end of the workweek,
your creative capabilities are highlighted. This
is a fabulous time for finding fresh solutions
and finessing interpersonal stuff-- and for fun,
too. Your personal touch only gets better this
weekend. Reach out!

SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st

If you've got the urge to make an unusual
move or finally say something you've been
thinking, slow down at the beginning of the
week. A little extra instinct kicks in around
Tuesday or Wednesday, informing your timing
and actions rather beautifully. Give the credit
to increased powers of observation and sensi-
tivity -- and try your utmost to carry them over
into the end of the workweek. Career matters
look tricky now, and finesse is better than
flamboyance. When the weekend comes,
though, you'll be able to relax and de-stress. A
sweet secret for you is also in the stars.


/i SAGITTARIUS
j Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
Even you might find what's going on around
you unusual at the beginning of the week.
Certainly there are more questions than
answers, and the exploring might be fun at
times, and a little scary sometimes, too. Keep
your values firmly in hand and be ready for
anything. Thursday and Friday look just plain
lucky for you, though. If you're making roman-
tic plans, these are the days to choose! Your
sense of humor makes you very popular now,
one-on-one or in a group. This weekend, hur-
rying is a major don't. Do things slowly, and do
them right the first time.

FJ1 CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

A new idea (or is it a new person?) deserves in-
depth consideration at the outset of the week. It
may take a concerted effort to find the time to
concentrate on it (or them), especially because
social stuffs favored on Tuesday and Wednesday.
But this exploration is totally worth your time.
Ideas of ownership come into play at the end of
the workweek. What's yours is yours, right? If
you're clinging too tightly, maybe the answer
should be no -- or maybe. This weekend, your
trust is rewarded, and life looks steady and sweet.


,,. AQUARIUS
o/ /. Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

Wear something different and speak your mind
with self-confidence on Monday. What's
unique .about yoti sparkles right now even
more than usual, especially interpersonally.
Life may not be totally easy for a day or two
after that. Be proactive about staying healthy,
centered and supported, and you'll be ready for
an influx of what could be extraordinary stuff
around Thursday and Friday. It looks like a
relationship could be very positively impact-
ed! Take care of little things this weekend. It'll
be immensely satisfying.



PISCES
Feb 19th thru March 20th
It might seem like opposite day on Monday,
with people saying the reverse of what they
mean, left looking like right and up seeming
down. Hold on, because the next couple of
days, while also mysterious, make sense to
you in odd ways. Unmask somebody -- or let
your real self be revealed! You might be taken
as overbearing at the end of the workweek,
even if you're just telling it like it is. Think
about the delivery as well as the message. This
weekend, feel free to speak off the cuff, act
impulsively and have a terrific time.


I- .


,1
.4 .. .'`- '- I* .7


~;i~ Ii~


ii I-
.m
:.F '


D called originally to make arrangements to
meet her to get his. children, but quickly
turned the conversation into whether or not
she would take him back. Ms. R stated that
she ended the conversation, but he contin-
ued to call. Ms. R. stated that she went down
to her car to load her children up and
observed Mr. D pull into her apartment
complex. She stated that he walked past her
and up her stairs to her apartment where he
stuck a key in the door and broke off the
key. She stated that he then left in his vehi-
cle. Ms. R stated that this is an ongoing
problem with Mr. D, but due to her not hav-
ing any witnesses besides her children, the


State has not proceeded with any charges. She was issued a State's Attorney's
card. She declined to go to a safe location.

WAS IT THE FOOD OR THE DRUGS? two officers were dispatched to the
2000 block ofYulee St. in reference to an armed fight. While enroute to the call, the
dispatcher informed the officers of an alleged firearm being in a blue scooter. Upon
their arrival, they recovered the weapon from underneath the seat. Ms. M (the vic-
tim) advised she and the suspect argued over food the suspect wanted to eat. She
stated that she snatched the food from the
suspect, who then grabbed her by her hair
and then grabbed a bottle and threw it at
her, but missed her and hit Mrs. W (victim '
2). Mr. M (victim 1) stated she then ran
outside towards the vehicle where she-
knows the suspect keeps his firearm. She .
said she feared the suspect would harm her
so she retrieved a chain from a gate to try .,
and prevent the suspect from getting the
firearm from the car. She stated that as all
parties exited the residence, an unknown
male suspect pointed a firearm at the par-
ties involved. She stated the unknown sus-
pect ran after hearing police sirens
approaching. During a search of the vehicle, the officers found a 600 ml clear meas-
uring device containing a white powder substance and a razor blade wrapped in
newspaper underneath the seat of the vehicle. The suspect was arrested.

A CASE OF RODE RAGE An officer was dispatched to the 2200 block of W.
Edgewood Ave. in reference to an aggravated assault situation. Upon his arrival he
met with Mr. T (the victim) who reported that Mr. W (suspect) pointed a gun at him
and made a threat to shoot him. When the officer searched the suspects car, he found
a 380 crome plated semi-automated weapon with one round in the chamber and six
rounds in the magazine clip. The victim said he and his girlfriend Ms. B (witness)
and their two children pulled into the parking lot of a food store. The victim said the
suspect was in front of them and
stopped so they went around him to
....-,:" -'" .... '. park, when he did, the suspect pulled
along side them and started cursing
and told them that "you can get killed
or kill someone driving like that"
while continuing to curse at them.
The victim said when he started curs-
ing the suspect back, he pulled a
handgun and pointed it at him stating
he would shoot him. The suspect told
S.'. .. the officer he had a gun in his hand,
'-9F '" ': r1' ;.. but did not point it at the victim. The
S suspect was arrested for aggravated
-''' .. :'; assault with a deadly weapon.


A pk -


ssSHH! From Actual Police Reports
SDidi You Hear About?.,






FEAR OF RETALIATION An officer was
dispatched to the 8600 block of Vermanth Rd.,
due to information of a person lying in the yard
cut. Upon arrival, the officer observed the victim
laying in the yard, he was unable to provide
information due to his condition. He was .
observed to have blood on the left side of his i-
body. Rescue 27 and Engine 19 responded to the
scene. The victim was taken to Shands where he
was stated to have life-threatening injuries, but
was later downgraded to critical but stable. The
officer then interviewed victim #2 who reported
he and victim #1 had been stabbed by the suspect
due to an argument over suspect's ex-girlfriend.
Due to fear of retaliation by the suspect and his
relationship to the "Bloods," none of the witnesses wanted to be directly associ-
ated with any statements. The officer did not find the suspect at his home, but
advised his family to call the police if he was to return.

HE BROKE A KEY OFF IN THE DOOR An officer was dispatched to the
7600 block of Blanding Blvd. in reference to a dispute involving a violation of
an injunction. Upon his arrival, he met with the victim, Ms. R outside of her
apartment. Ms. R stated that she has an injunction for protection against the sus-
pect Mr. D (father of her three children) for previous instances of domestic vio-
lence. The injunction stated that the victim and suspect could have contact only
to exchange the children, but that the suspect was forbidden from coming to the
victims residence. Ms. R reported that Mr. D began calling her at 10 a.m. and
continued to call her until 11:50 totaling five phone calls. Ms. R stated that Mr.


0 F --- --I


N I I


THE ,STAR


OCTOBER 27, 2007


PAGE C-6


.







OCTOBER 27, 2007


PAGE C-7


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AUCIT I [ON

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[Prime Timber/Hilit, Land in Webster County, Georgia]
Area rich in wildlife and game Most of the acreage covered with pine readyfor
harvest in approximately 6 years Excellent network of roads throughout the prop-
erty for easy vehicle access Ideal for leasing to hunting clubs or for development
[Saturday. November 3 at 1I:oo AM (ET),


1:8 00.5 58.5464
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Announcements

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Auctions

AUCTION, Saturday, November 3rd, II a.m.:76 acres
("r.hihl l i.-,iinlb'r .,'.l iIhp.m ,,IL am ', 1 i .,, frr ennessee
River and valley; Flat Rock, AL.
www.midstatesauctioneers.com. (800)537-5036. J.E.
Mri, h l, \.\L -s2.2

U.S. Marshals Auction Wellington, FL SFH 4 BR. 2.5
BA 2,693 +/- sq. ft. Bid online 11 :"' 10/31
'.. 1,', hl,4i .. [, c ,n V I -'


Autos For Sale

Police Impounds for Sale! 96 Honda Accord $750! 94
Toyota Camry $600! For listings call (800)366-9813 Ext
9271.

5500! Cars from $500! 97 1( le, .' (..lki )s VW
Jetta $450! For listings call (800)366-9813 x 9499.

Building Supplies

METALROOFING.SAVI mSvu, d,'.I I..l ii .r IIILriiiA .
turer, 20 colors in stock with all accessories. Quick turn
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(888)393-0335code24.,.I O,nr,.,,, pri il v ii.

Business Opportunities

ALLCASHCANDYROUTF I I..... i.iSin ,l. '30
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Vending: alnck' Sil. i. ,i JI l i. i..lt.,h I,". Prolfes-
sionalequipment&support.Many(ip,.ian, .i.1 I i.iii..,
i 4 7 10 4.-;. 1 r ,li ll .'l II l'

America's Fastest Growing Business Beyour own Boss.
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DATAFNTrI \,,rli-i Ir.. 6 ,.'.lIu I k-'Il. l l.. I PC
Required.ExcellentCareerOpportunity. Serious Inquiries
(Il', 0',;-,:, l n.!nu dL I 100.

EmploymentServices

Notice:Pi',iOlltl PoIii'sNi \'., 1lla I \h \p Pay$20/
houro(r "T' K i ,llllll. ll 11. ilI.Iud 1 l .I il l .i ll i; Ii I iT .
Gety,.ir.. ,mi .i ,kil ,i1t. i. ".: [P .% .'13.,40' 15 \v
Fee Req.

HelpWanted

DRIVERS-MOREMONEY!Sign-Ill i nulj.. .4 iiui,'
$1.20pm$0 Lease/TeamsNeededClassA+ 3 months recent
0'1 I' r~qill idYiiiii.: :"-8669,

PROFESSIONAL BODYGUARDS STATESIDE &
( I I'- N, \ Earning Potential, 1 '.i.. Il per day! No
ExperienceNecded.Frcde r.eIriiiL l\I 'i llI '. .71-
7779 h'.. J. IL., Il..~ I NIrI, mIl.llI ,ll IIL l n . s ,l h 1. d...', n;kd h .. >.


We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers! Home
every weekend! Homeduringtheweek! Solidweeklymiles!
u I ",.I.o IIti li' I'.j'll.m.ii d ifr.-l il'. 4 permile,hometime.
money & more! Heartland Express ,ni4! 1.4u.t
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Driver:DON'TJUSTSTARTYOL Ri -\RfFR I \ I
ITRIGHT!C,,ip.oiii, SFp,,r.,,idCl i Tini;I :ii weeks,
Must be 21. Have CDLI? Tuition reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778.

R\IL, RO i.S \%RFIookin,;,iri' r.rLpTicri.lcp Trainin
fourtoeight'weekstobecomeaConductor.i ~. ll '.l..1. Iu-
cal Locomotive. or Carmen. Average salaries $63,000.
Tuition loans available. (913)319-2603 I l I .' '.
\i i, 1; I Il,,.i iJ I i.IIIii i' 'll mIIi

POLICE OFFICERS: Earn up to a $20.000 bonus.'Train
toprotect your fellow Soldiersbea leader in theAmy Natioqal
Guard. 1-800-GO-GUARD).comopolice.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCES275-$350*CO\ ERSIIhIIhIiri 1 11 nilyone
signature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
,XI iii4r,. 2'1.ii. ext.600. (8ani-6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical,
"'..',ill p r, i.r,, L a.l. n,p t l .l. u i irll lli, .ln;. ... 1, ]Il..r-
ment assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if
qualified. Call "' "'.2121


\IRL\NFl .\R HI RING -'Ti ii i.ri.ighp 2in ,i iiii,
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BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAUTI-
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Spectacular views, lomres, Cabins. Creeks. & Investment
acreage. ( II l.I I'' M,1 il 'N I \; ( .I 1' REAL ES-
S\ I il i.lil..I ,,,.i ,,Ill) .,,nL ilt ,r'fireebrochure
Sil1 :l .1,1 s I

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views & Streams,
Homes, Cabins& ALi .,:- I kI I I11.U i. III'I lI iiy ,4.'.142
5333. Realty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. 1i'1'. ]:1._ '_ _[,; i!, 1,,l .

1ST TIME OFFERED Colorado Mountain Ranch. 35
ACRES '.IJ 'a". Priced Ibr Quick Sale. ,(, l. I iiie
il.l I. 11 l l. 1. 1 1 )1ri l IL., l,.. l lll l .. J l l l ti l.I. l l il.llH 1 I ,
adjacentto national forest. "EZ ,. 1' *in; -4807.

AFFORDABLE LAKE PROPERTIES On pristine
34,000 acreN,.lr. l il .. i ,.rc a incl ,,I .,,, ,J,, .l -h II. ,n
FlourSeasons-(. 11ll 5S ,'1 1 5253 Orvisit LakesideReally
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NEW DEVELOPMENT IN THE MOUNTAINS OF
'u i l 'I llk l'I INA.LOCATEDONTHENEWRIVER
IN ASHE (I I N I '.26 LOTS AVAILABLE. PRICES
11 ItlN .s in i. i..iiiiir-21 HeritagcRealty(336)246-
"tlr.4 ,,, A l I,,IIs:r,--4221I, ,. iA l lrli.l.I'lJ. A: iJt. m.

SAVANNAH HIGHLANDS NEW HOME $164,900:
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two bath, twocarg.,ii,.ic,. e. ni *d' .rdl C,., .uil i, ir,,Ii 1
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www.savannahhighlands.com.

LAKES OF SUMMERVILLE: Coastal Southern Charm
$159.900.Newhoimeideally..,.,.ijk .I:.,i n I ii 11. T i ric'..ii
SC. 3 ll.drn.11,1, 2 iithrln., .1, 9' ceiling, 2 cargarage. Call
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rri Ic. .l ',.. l .'lllC\ I'ni-ilil ."on L '

Pre-ConstructionGRANDOPENING!DockableLakelront
,5AC-Only$39,900SA'.1 I.1 1l I ,11 I ,i.;-Sat.Novl7th
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Dannellv!P. IlI., *Ltiinv -.. ... \1i I.I.iin Private,
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Cabin wf.85 acre $89,900. also Big Mountain View &
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.
i ,' .i .. IA '


THE


,FLORIDA STAR


(Week of October 22, 2007)


.4.


E I
-- MF!l


L II I I ~- I II


w


THE STAR


I~~I11


Jerry Craig King; J. P. Nng Aucton Complany. Inc,' 8OD-662-5464. Jerry Craig King. NROO2774; 10% BuYerS Pre-mur


"`
"''


~~-- Z
C- '\7jI
~ra~
/ ''~~;L~
D~






OCTOBER 27, 2007


PAC C TE TA


2940 Ribault Scenic Dr
Offered at $215,000


2940 Ribault Scenic Drive
Jacksonville, FL 32208
***REDUCED TO $ 204,250
AND

*** $3000 FOR BUYER'S CLOSING COSTS AND $1,000 GIFT CARD FOR
BUYER'S REALTOR ON AN ACCEPTED CONTRACT BY 11/30 & CLOSING
BY 12/30/07.

LOVELY ALL BLOND BRICK CONTEMPORARY 1818 SQUARE FEET HOME
ON A SHADE TREE LINED CORNER LOT IN A SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION
W/4BR/2.5, PARQUET HARDWOOD FLOORS, CARPETING, WOOD BURNING
FIRE PLACE SURROUNDED BY MIAMI STONE IN THE CATHEDRAL CEILING
15 X 30 FAMILY ROOM, EAT-IN KITCHEN. MBR W/WALK-IN CEDAR CLOSET,
FORMAL LR & DR. INCLUDES HOME.WARRANTY. A MUST SEE! JUST WAITING
FOR YOU!


Betty Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
Office: 904 285-6300


M [a


This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted.


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3 1 11311


THE STAR


PAGE C-8


Wmn kdM1 P Corp. mom'.B~








Toronto's Own G Mac Romancing The Ladies


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photos 02007 Courtesy of
KEMG Inc., Publishing

The greater Toronto,
Ontario metro area has a
deep and rich multi-cul-
tural music tradition in
producing top notch talent
that goes on to the world
stage of superstardom
from jazz great Oscar
Peterson to R&B/Pop diva
Deborah Cox. This mag-
nificent city has blessed
the music world with a
new up and coming talent
in the person of smooth,
sexy R&B crooner Gmac.
This handsome Jamaican
born, Canadian ladies
man has begun to make
his talent and stage appeal
known world wide. Gmac
wooed thousands of
spring breakers in Nassau
last year as a headline act.
He recently steamed up
the world famous "Roxy"
in Hollywood where
women in the crowd were
literally stripping to his
music. Gmac's single "Let
Your Body Talk," is out
and gaining airplay is
select markets worldwide.
His forthcoming CD
album titled Provocative
Sweet on the KEMG Inc.,
Publishing label is due for
release after the first of
New Year.
Many comparisons are
being made of Gmac but
almost all of those doing
the comparing universally
agree that he is the -next
coming romance broker in
the same line as Luther
Vandross, Al Green, R.
Kelley, Ronald Isley,
Marvin Gaye and others.
What is the basis of his
stage concept and female
appeal?


"My style is from Jodeci
and the old school style like
Marvin Gaye, Prince and a lit-
tle bit of everybody," he says.
"I just try to make it more
original and my style can be a
little more direct."
What about the controversy
that has stormed up in the
States about the use of offen-
sive language and vulgar
names in music?
"The language that I use in
my music is an everyday thing.
When you see people not com-
plying, it's not just that we fall
from the sky, which means
obviously there are affects and
stuff going on, but a lot of peo-
ple are afraid to be open to talk
about sex. People talk about
weapons, guns, mass destruc-
tion and war but are afraid to
talk about what is right around
us."
And the "N" word again?
Gmac continues, "my take on
that is definitely, the "N" word
shouldn't be said by anybody.
These guys (rappers) are
speaking their minds or what-
ever but that word is some-
thing that I really don't sup-
port. As far as calling women
"B's" and "H's", my music
doesn't go in that direction.
It's a good feel music that talks
about sex in a sweet, provoca-
tive way."
Gmac does write, his own
music as well as collaborate
with other writer/producers
and arrangers. He gives his
input on writing the single
"Let Your Body Talk" by say-
ing, "at the time, I was feeling
that erotic feeling of less talk-
ing and more action. So it
means let your body speak
with more action and less
talk." Gmac carries the same
message on stage with a live
band that gets down. His
shows are a throwback to the
old Motown. Stax Records.
Philadelphia International
Record days when you could


G Mac


,.- -










feel the singers who actually sung and
performed with live bands that responded
to their every spontaneous moves and
allowed them to really get loose on stage.
These "flavor-of-the-month" posters out
their now are restricted to canned, robot-
ic tracks and regimented choreography.
Every move is pre-packaged and pre-
planed with no room for true artistic feel-
ing and improvisation. Check out Gmac
when he comes to a venue near you!


I-
-P

I
-.~lil_-T
...~
1---. ~-'.I
-I; ~i -~---1
'- '
..~ -








Saturday Mornin nc p zapil corn October 27, 2007

1 ABC r 5 1 10Black Paid Program iSmith Gardens Kevin Faver Good Morning America (N) (CC) EmperorNew IReplacements That's-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana IZack&Cody
CBS : 6, 9 Words of Ligll Town Hall Sabrina Series Trollz (CC) Saturday Early Show (N) (f (CC) Care Bears Strawberry Cake ,.:; Horseland (N)
FOX i3 10: 13IPaia Piogram BringWall St Paid Program Mayor Peyton Adrenaline Proj IYu-Gi-Oh! GiX 1Chaoric ,I J 'C,". Teenage Mut Teenage Mul Dinosaur King Viva Pinala il) 'Sonic X ,,nC
I~iD 1 3 4 Paid Program Paid Progiam The Morning Show (CC) Wild About !Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's jPaid Program aid Program
NBC i~ 11 12 BobVila i C.- Ebert & Roeper Today l1ii iI CIi Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday i6Ci Postman Pat Diagon iEil Frend Rabbit 3-2-1 Penguins
ION 1' 12' 2 iFarm Bureau Rose Lee A Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program 'Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Pad Program
PBS 7' 8 5 GED Connect iDoGED Connet. GEConnet. Cllord-Red DragonTales Danger Ranger Joy of Painting Victory Garden jWoodvirigni jYankee Shop Holmelimeli j Cultivating Lif.
TBN" 5 9 13 59 Kingdom Adv. GrGeaes Heroes or the Bible l i ahapparocey Miss Carity Maralee Dawn Dooley-Pals 'anna Cotlage My Bedbugs _God Rocks! (El_ Fun Food Adv. Frieds Heroes
CW 1I7' 9 7 IPaid Program Paid Program Will& Devwitt Magi-Nalion 'Tom and Jerry Tom and Jerry Skunk Fu' ri, Shaggy-Scooby !Eon Kid 1: i Johnny Test i Super Heroes The Batman in
....Dysad4 igisd~irJ~ iatvtC i Inetaro --unc'mvi


COM 65 43 Work Home


Paid Proqram MadTV i ii-'CZ


iMadTV Ii ('T i


DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo s Circus TheWiggles Higglytown Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Ensleins Handy Manny Johnny-Sprites 'Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SporsCenter iCC) SportsCener 'CC'i SportsCenter (1Ci SportsCenter ILi-ve i'.CC College Gameday iFr.:rr, LenirQ!,n v KLivl iC-1
FAM 43 23 2Paid Program -Paid Program Family Matters Family Malters !Step by Step Step by Step Full House iCC Full House :, i Sabriina-Wilch Sabrina-Witch ** Casper Meets Wendy 1.1.4;i
HBO 2 '201 **1 61 20 1) t* Supercross' The Movie 120t05i Ste.e H~'aey 4 i Everyone's Hero 1iH2:t ViCe f, of Rob Rein *_* Over the Hedge 2'(. Vcw i .ce ol Lru.e Wilbs .Inside the NFL 'Ci .
LIFE- 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram Paid Program *Paid Program Paid Program Paid Pogram .Pald Program Paid Program 1_. st to Die _.',YYj_ i ,i
NICK 42 41 All Grown Up Jimmy Neutron LazyTown iCCi Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParems SpongeBob SpongeBob iBacx, Barnyard Tak. Power OddParents Tigre Rivera
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Get Ripped Paid Program Blade:TheSe ies Hurnier, I Blade: The SerieslM.:n ter'" Blade:The Series Can,: la.? n
TBS 17 18 ** Laws of Attractlon i'iu4 Pierce Brorl. (iCCi *r The Fighting Temptations (2003) Cutb Go oding Jr, Be/onc. l.Knr.vi. (CC) i** Divine Secrets of theYa-Ya Sisleihood I '.02) -ardra Bullr:k
TNT 46 17 *** Moonstruck 119 9 Cher. Nirc-las Cage, Vinceil Gardenri (CCi ** Cocktail 11988 R.irarn.:el T:m Crui-e, Bpran Borr.n iCC) iDVC' S *** Jerry Maguire 1''4 Tmn Cuirii:, Ciub Goi5o.,. .r ,C CC
USA 64 25 coachii7TCC i Coach l (CCI Pai Program [BuldWeat id PPaid Program PaidProgram Monk !CCi *; Casino i'z.L5 R:b5rr D rir,;., .rn.n lorin, .I, P~5s. (CC,

Saturday Afternoon http:wwwza2it.com October 27, 2007

ABC R5 5 10 College Football Army at Georgia Tech (Live) jCollege Football Teams to Be Announced (Live) (CC)
CBS i7 6 9 Dr-Theracyl Bring Wall St 'Paid Program Motorcycle Racing: 11f Open F ooball Today College FootballTeams to Be Announced (Live) (CC)
FOX 30 10 13 Desperate Measures j1997) Michael Kieaon. ArnJy Garcia I Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978i3 DrnalJr Surherl3n'd MLB Baseball. ALC. Game 6 IrJn ai dle J .. ox
IND T 3 4 SEC Football College Football SEC T T Eamr TEA Steel Dreams iMaximum Exposure (CC) Law & Order: SVU
NBC i1 11 12 IVeggieTales Jane-Dragon [Paid Program Paid Program Action Sports From Orlando, Fla. (S Live) (CC) lCollege Football USC at Notre Dame (S Live) (CC)
ION ~!12 2 Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS C; 8 5 TheThis Old House Hour (N) 6 !Antiques Roadshow (CC) Steves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple 0 America'sTst Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amer
TBN C i13 59 Bibleman (CC) Davey-Goliath D's Kids Club IMcGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's Ladder ChristianWorld Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 1l 9 7 Shark in a Bottle 399.., Ac.:than D.nnri, lucr, Hiep Thi Le Very BadThings (199B, Drama) Chrislian Slaler, Cameron DCia3 ; Mr. Rice's Secret i 4'.?. Fardia-l David B'..iee, Bill 5.,1zer
COM 65 43 The Brady Bunch Movie .: The Naked Gun: From the Files of Police SquadI 119881 iCCi The Jerk (1:97 Ci.niot Sitev anrtin. Berraderte P Iters iCC 40 Days and 40 Nights :l'02
DISN 22 16 Phanlom of the Megaplex i00Cri Ta'ilor Hanrdle/. 1Thats-Raven IThat's-Raven LifeWih Derek Phil of Future Cory in House 'Life With Derek Han. Montana Zack & Cody Zack & Cody
ESPN 48 34 College Football Per.i, Sijie jp Indijian Li; e College Football Scoreboard College Football Overdrive (Live) (CC) (Football
FAM 43 23 ** Casper Meets Wendy 199931 i t Teen Witch (1'i,9. Fanrasyi Robyn Lriely, Da n Gautiier. CC) Hocus Pocus (19931 Bele Midler Sarah Jessica Parir. (CCI *** Tim Burtons Corpse Bride
SHBO 2 201 OverlHedge ** The Break-Up 2.0061 Vipr.e '.'aughn i iCCi t** The Family Stone 20.05 D.ermrl Mulroney In (CC '** Entrapment 11999) Sean Cnrrnrv Cath rnei ZeLa Jone-. (i (CC)
SLIFE 18 28:** 1st to Die ('003l Trcr Pollan A miller lsrgts people on their wedrdng nighi. rCCI *** The Dive FromClausen's Pier i(2Y.O5 MiheiieTrachlenDerg *** The Good Girlt 100]2 J1 rriler A li.tO' i C)C
NICK 42 41 Avatar-Last Air INicktoonsTV Nickioons TV Nicktoons TV Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron |SpongeBob 'Hey Arnold! i Rocko'9 Life 'Tigre: Rivera SpongeBob IDrake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 HoisepowerTV TMuscleCar I;li Xtreme4x4 II Trucks' IJi iCC I **** Young Frankenstein 1974.1, Comedy) Gene Wilder, Peter Boyle Premierre (1i Whacked Out The Ultimate Fighter iA
TBS 17 18 Divine Secrets i Bridget Jones:The Edge of Reason il'I4) R.-nEP ZeliwEger Hugh Grail (CC) Sex and-City Sex and-City 'Every-Raymond Every-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens
TNT 46 17 ** Jerry Maguire 19'i ICCI ** Fools Rush In i19 MMaler. Perrys PySalrna Haye (!CC) ** Spanglish 204, C -:rnmdy-Drama) Adam SanJler Tea L'eor. Pa; r ga CCi) iWhal Women
USA 64 25 **. Casino 11 9' R.,o rC D ,;i. 'r P..Ci fCCI '* The Jackal l1997, Sus5pen-l Bru-e Willis lii;hard Grre 3dney Porir iCCli .* Final Destination i2ilXr. Horril De-vn Sa.a. All Lanier ; .C

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 27, 2007

ABC --i 5 i10 College Football News (N) Ebert College Football Teams to Be Announced. (Live) (CC) News (N)
CBS 4F1 6 9 College Football News (N) Two Men Without a Trace 6 (CC) CSI: Miami <6 (CC) 48 Hours Mystery (N) A News (N) Two Men
FOX 300 10 13 MLB Baseball iFamily Guy Family Guy Cops (CC) ICops (CC) Cops (N) iCops (CC) News (N) News (N) Mad TV ( (CC)
IND 3 3 4 News (N) IThe Insider Griffith Griffith 24 0 (Part 2 of 2) (CC) CSI: Miami f6 (CC) News (N) Countdwn Without a Trace 6 (CC)
NBC I2 i11 12 College Football jFortune Jeopardy! Outrageous Outrageous Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU News (N) Sat. Night
ION 1' 12 2 NFL Game-Week-HD ** Against Her Will: An Incident in Baltimore 6 Incident in a Small Town 11994) Waller Matthau. iBodogFight ii iCCI
PBS -I7 8 5 Andre Reu: Radio City Music Hall Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes 1Served Served iDoctor Who 'Doctor Who
TBNr 59 13 59 The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch-Dr Hour of Power 'CCi jBilly Graham Classic 7TH Street Travel Road Thru History'Real Videos
CW 9 7 Ultimate 'Lopez My Wife Jim Aliens Girlfriends ,The Game Hates Chris The Shield Jailr.3 'iCCI The Shield -Tapa Boca
SCOM 65 43 40 Days and 40 Nights Scrubs iCC_ Scrubs iCCi Joe Dirt 12001) Davi 'd ciade, Denrnis Miller (CCI glesias: Fluffy Carlos Mencia: Strings
DISN 22 16 Montana Montana .Mo-ntana 'Suite Life Suite Lele Cory Return to Halloweentown 120061 ISuite Life Suite Lile Montana
ESPN 48 34 College Football K-ans- al rnilort~aJu iL1, ICC) Scoreboard College Foolball Auburn ar LSL. iLi.ei ,CCi
FAM 43 23 Tim Burton E.T. the Exlra-Terrestrial 119821 Henry Thomas. ICC) E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial 11 982 Henry Tlhomas (CC'
SHBO 2 201 Over the Hedge i;C6i na ., CCI Bee Movie L Happy Feet 1i20r)f Voices of ElIlah Wood. (CC i ; The Break-Up i2006l Vince Vaulihn r ICC.,
IFE 18 28 Good Girl '* Pretty Woman 1i i';9', FRirhird G ere Jul13 RubJerts ICCS I *** Pretty Woman 41990' Richard Gere, Juli3 Robers. ICC. iAnalomy
-NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents iSpongeBob iCarly i 1 Naked Drake School IFull House Home Imp. Lopez :Lopez
SSPIKE 61 37 UFC 77 Countdown ," MLE Chowdown-Wings Most Amazing Videos ** Road House (1989 Ac:tion) Patrick Swayze 4i 1TNA IMPACT! s, I CCI
STBS 17 18 Seinfeld eS iSeinfeld ii Family Guy IFamily Guy Ocean's Eleven 12001) George Cloone'/ Ma31 Damon (CC) I* Shanghai Noon 120001 iPA) (CC,
STNT 46 17 .* What Women Want 120001 Mi Gibso n CCi ** Hitch i 2005. Rosmar.e-.CornedyC Will Smith Eva Mendes. (CCI Overboard (1937) Goldie Hawn.
USA 64 25 F Final Destination 2 12003 Horror) Al La rer (CCi Law & Order: SVU iLaw & Order- SVU JLaw & Order: SVU Law Order- CI


!Mad TV it Ct"i


Paee B-2/O6tsber 27. 2087


* 40 Days and 40 Nilghts i2,YiL i Josh HrlEn ri-t iC


*** The Brady Bunch IVlovie


The Star









Sunday Morning ...... htp://www.zap2it.com October 28, 2007

ABC 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Good Morning Jacksonville (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) Celebration Paid Program Paid Program This Week With George Paid Program
CBS t6 CriConnection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist Celebration CBS News Sunday Morning (N) (CC) Face the Nation ack Del Rio Jaguars Pre.
FOX 10 3 hurch-Chist P program ime for Hope Aakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. IEvanglTemple Side Baptist Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program
IND 3 4 lnTouch-Dr. Charles Stanley The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Saved by Bell Paidrogram Paid Program
NBC 1 111112 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (N) (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION 1121 2 2Amazing Facts Christians-JewsjDavid Jeremiah Day-Discovery InTouch-Dr. Charles Stanley PaidProgram [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program InspirationToday Camp Meeting
-PBS i 8 5 'Read. Rainbow Mama-Movies .Thomas Jakersl-Winks Curious George [Clifford-Red Arthur 4 (El) WordGirl (N) Fetchl With Capitol Update eathTra Week-Revew
TBN 1131 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Scott Rogers Around Town High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced
CW 117 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program -Ultimate Choice Paid Program
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program ,MadTV i (CCI MadTV Jame I DISN 22 16 Doodlebops o JoJo's Circus The Wiggles i [Higglytown Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Einsteins Handy Manny iJohnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34,SporlsCenter SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reponrs SportsCenter. 'Sunday NFL Counldo/n i:n
FAM 43 23 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Family Matters FamlyMatters Step byStep Step by Step Ful House (CC) Full House(CC) Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Wifch lGrounded-Life FGrounded-Ufe
HBO 2 :201 Happy Feet is Rendition-Look ,Reverse-Curse of the Bambino Inside the NFL o (CCi The Wicker Man (20i3 icol j ilas 'Cae i IC.C Run Granny Run or I: i
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour of Power (CCI Paid Program .Health Corner Will & Grace Will & Grace it Americas Psychic Challenge
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Tak, Power Back. Barnyard OddParents ITigre Rivera
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program BuildWeallh Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program ,Trucksl it r Ci Trucks! It iCCi jHorsepower TV HorsepovierTV HorsepowerTV IMuscler.ai
STBS 17 18 Chill Factor (19?991PA I CCI I Turner & Hooch (198'3 Tom Hanks, Mare Winningham ICC) I** Shanghai Knights (2Fr.:i FAI ,.Il.a.; C.i, O'r ,r, '.'iilsn iCCi Shanghai Noon i2':,r: iPAI
TNT 46 17 *** Kate & Leopold 1200'. Riomance-Comrlyj Meg Ryan Hugh Jackman (CC) **** When Harry Met Sally.. 1199) Bily Cr;l'il, M Ry'- n i1 Ci *** My Best Fruend's Wedding' f "7... CC.,
:USA 64'25 ** Casino l19'5) iCC) IBuildWealth -7Changing-WorldjEd Young TV JoelOsteen 'Coach r I:CC *' The Jackal I1':r7 Sjbp-n-.i rru': VWi|i Ri~rar G.re ,C '.

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com October 28, 2007

ABC Su 5 10 Mark Richt NBA Access ICountdown NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- Subway 500 From Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Va.(Live) (CC)
CBS f i 6 9 INFLToday (Live) (CC) NFL Football Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans From Reliant Stadium in Houston. (Live) (CC) NFL Postgame INFL Postgame 1Mountain Biking
FOX i 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Detroit Lions From Ford Field in Detroit. (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Minnesota Vikings at Dallas Cowboys (S Live) (CC)
IND 3 4 i Paid Program Bring Wall St 'Dr-Theracyl Paid Program Real Estate Paid Program [Bring Wall St Paid Program In the Heat of the Night (t(CC) [Without aTrace "Revelations"
NBC 2 11 12 Total Health Paid Program :BringWallSt Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program !Action Sports From Orlando, Fla. S Live) (CC)
ION 12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting Paid Program Paid gam Program Paid Pogra PaidProgram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IONBS -i 12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting Paid Programn:Pai ProPgram PaPr.ogram
PBS .7 8 5 Cancer Story Wr C-r'" Cancer Story .'i:ei' iCCi Cancer Story Cliirca:l final fCCi :Cancer Story ICCI |Ruth and Billy Graham 'GlobeTrekker ot i,:
TBN i 13 59 Digital Preview In School Living Ascension !Delta Hands Sportsman lLa Rider LA Foorbll Mag
l CW 17 9 7 Baby Bboonr r1ti87 CGmedV) Diane kitaln, Harold Ramis Deadly Game 11 99B Comedy Drama) Tim 3lahEs-r-n Carol AllII. Men of Honor i 21l '.F:bErt DO !ilrI C utI03 d-:jirng Jr
COM 65 43 The Jerk 1'979 C:mreylty Sive Marnin BernaetiL Peier. (CCi .* SuperTroopers (2001. Comedy Jay CGandrasElhLtr (CCI !* Nalional Lampoon s Van Wilder 12 :-) Rarl Revr.ynol.t CC'
DISN- 22 16 Monsters, Inc. (21Xl11 V.oiceol lJrhn Goo-man iC l (C That's-Raven Life Wiih Derek !Phil of Future Cory in House [Life With Derek Han. Montana -]Cory in House Cory in House
ESPN 48 34 iSunday NFL Countdown (CC) PBA Bowling 2007 Dydo Japan Cup From Tokyo. PBA Bowling IGolf 2007 High Stakes Golf From Las Vegas. (Taped) (CC) [The Contender
SFAM 43 23 Beetlelulce 198e,. Corrimet Ml.nael Kealun Alec Balvdwrin ICCI i* Hocus Pocus (1993) Belle Midler, Sarah Jess5ca Pad'er (CCI Tim Burton's Corpse Bride ,';005i Vowce., o jatnn',y [Ipp CCi
HBO 2 201 Star Wars. Episode II -- Attack of the Clones !2032) E'aan M.Gregor i (CC1 RealTime With Bill Maher iCCi :** The Man 20rl5r Samuel L Jar.ksion I ilCC)i Five Days i Piil 'I : CC I
SLIFE 18 28 Lisa Williams Among Dead *** Sketch Artilst 1il'2. Susperi l) Jeff Fahley Sean Yung ICCi iThe Gathering (2007) Petr Gallagter A surtJuen hel e.'s a group or .*, ilch~ kjdn3pp'J hi: .'ife- IC
NICK 42 41 Avatar-Last Air SpongeBob iCarly o iC) i Drake & Josh Ned's School Naked Brothers iZoey 101:The Curse of P.C.A. ;OddParents OddParents |SpongeBob ,Amanda
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 ITrucks! or iC'i Escape From Alcatraz (1979. Aivenlure) Clint EaEstwood, Palrick McGcohan Ai ** Pale Rider 11985 Wenieil) Cirni Es.twA:.d Mithaei Moriarr or
TBS 17 18 ** Shangha Noon ',j,00, (PA) J. cre Chan iCCi [** Austin Powers:The Spy Who Shagged Me (1999) Mike Mvers ;* Austin Powers in Goldmember 120'02ij l M;iers. CCi Tocean's Eleven
TNT 46 17 My Best Friend ** Heartbreakers Il001 Come.yly S?~ourney Weaver..Jenniler Love Hewirt (CC i* Something's Gotta Give (200,i Jac.k ll:h.:lron Oildne I eaton CC) I* Overboard
USA 64 25 Law & Order SVU Law & Order. SVU jLaw & Order. SVU ,Law & Order' SVU iLaw & Order SVU jLaw & Order SVU

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 28, 2007

ABC A 5 10 ABC News News (N) !Funniest Home Videos Extreme-Home Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters (N) A !News (N) Sports Final
CBS 7 i 6 9 CBS News News (N) 60 Minutes ( (CC) Viva Laughlin (N) 0 (CC) Cold Case (N) 0 (CC) Shark "Student Body" f News (N) iAtlantis
FOX f 10 13 NFL Football: Vikings at Cowboys [The OT MLB Baseball: ALCS Game 7 -- Indians at.Red Sox News (N) Seinfeld _
IND ( 3 4 News.(N) IEdition iEntertainmentTonight 0I King (King ICSL: Miami "Rio" f) (CC) [News (N) ICountdwn tLaw & Order: SVU
NBC 1;' 11 12 lews ,il) NBC News Football Nighr in America NFL Football Pilsburgh Sl-eiers at Denv-.r Brorico iS Lie I (CC., News INi
ION 11 12 2 ION Life 4 Voyage of the Unicorn (20011 Beau Bridges. Two children and lhi-r lather set cur on r nirngi3 ii quenii "s .Live From Liberry i-
PBS 71 8 5 City of Bridges Water's Journey: River JNature t (CC)i iDVS i Masterpiece Theatre 'Th- Arr3;inig .ar, Pril. :ard Wired Science ir (C I
TBN 51 13 59 LA Footbll High School Basketball Tt.arn-, to Be Arnno.'runPd Outdoor 'Paid Prog. Dew Drop Inn 'Paid Prog.
CW 171 9 7 Men Lopez CW Now ir; jOnline Life Is Wild i ) i (CCi ;Next Top Model IFriendsii Friends 's Will-Grace Will-Grace
COM 65 43 Joe Dirt 12i01, D,,,d .Srcad,.r'. Dernnis Mi4llr. (CCi *T Super Troopers (2001) Jay Chandrasekhar ICC) ISoulh Park iSilverman Drawn South Park
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana !Suite Life **Monsters, Inc. (20011 Voices ct Jr.lin Goodrinai. So Raven iLife Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPIN i48 34 The Contender iSportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Football Southern Mississippi at Marshall. (Live). (CC) iSportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Beetleiuice lp 1ri m'.lchaei KIcat'-n. iCiC Nature of the Beast (2ui07 Eldie khsy Thomas Nature of the Beast i -C00'71 Eddirl K:.- Tri.:mnla
HBO 2 201' The Wicker Man .' -ir,- 2 tij.:la.,ia Cr ie. T ICC., The Sopranos i (CC) Tell Me You Love Me rii ICurb [Borat: Cultural Learnings of America
LIFE 18 28 The Gathering 1:i'.7 ** Beautilul Girls 1996)i Trmiottiy Hutnon Prerrn re ** Dreamland 12;00Cl Agnes Bru;kr.nr Pre;mi re Medium it ',Ci1
NICK 42 41 School 'Naked Just Jordan iCarly ICCi Zoey 101 [Nick News Full House Home Imp. iLopez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Csl: Crime Sen [CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen ICS: Crime Scn ICSl: Crime Scn ICSl: NY "Bad Beat" (CC)
TBS 17 18 "* 7 Ocean's Eleven 12ij~j1 Ge.jrge Cicoroiey, (CC'r ** Rush Hour 2 12-)rl F'A'I .ia)cI e Chan. !iC': '** Shanghai Knighls i,.' 00-' FA' J:.I., Chi.an CC
TNT 46 17 ** Overboard i;9d37, C .rn,.l di Golrie Ha/.'ri itiC ** The Wedding Planner i o0i ..itnnlt r L.:.pe ** The Wedding Date i .!C:. i'C: I 'Wedding
USA. 64 25 Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order: SVU Law& Order:SVU Law & Order: SSVU Law & Order: SVU L aw & Order: SVU


The Star


Page D-3/October 27, 2007









Pg D oe 27 2007 The Star


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Music
Look for the new self-titled
Native/Fontana/Universal
Records CD from the smooth,
R&B crooner from Detroit;
UNE' (pronounced U-Nay). The
joint was produced by Sterling G
and Carmela C. Martin.
S u p e r s t a r
singer/songwriter/recording artist
John Mellencamp will be pre-
sented with the ASCAP
Foundation Champion Award
for music in the service of
humanity on Wednesday,
December 12, 2007 in New York
as part of the eleventh annual
ASCAP Foundation Awards to
be held at the Lincoln Center in
Manhattan. Duo Live AKA Sid V
and Fre will release their new
album The Color Of Money
October 23, 2007 featuring
Angie Stone, Jimmy. Cozier,
Dead Prez, Fabolous and Talib
Kweli The single from the proj-
ect is "Princess." Check it out on
www.myspace.com/duolive.
Here's to serving notice to all
divas on the scene; Baton
Rouge's sultry vocalist Lady
Royale and her rappin alter ego
Miss Laweszeyana has arrived
and is ready to kick rears and


take names! Her J7 Records,
debut TraxWorld: Volume 1 is
due after the first of the New
Year. It features platinum MC
Mike Jones and Houston
street legend Lil KeKe. The
first single "Do You Like" can
be peeped at Lady Royale's
myspace page.
Staged Reading
Ten year-old Car'ynn Sims
joins the cast in a live stage
reading of "Lias Heart" at the
KAOS Studios in the arts rich.
Leimert Park area of Los
Angeles. This is the debut
presentation from the Phyllis
Yvonne Stickney's Food For
Thought Reader Series which
also features Karen Malina
White, Carl Gilliard, Maria
Gibbs, .Ted Lange, Fylicia
King, Jeris Poindexter and
Amira Hayes. A screening of
Stickney's award winning
short film, "Ties That Bind"
will follow.
Movies
We Own The Night stars
Joaquin Phoenix, Mark
Wahlberg, Eva Mendes and
Robert DuvalL Here is a cop
story where New York City
Police Chief -Burt Grusinsky
(Duvall) has a good son, Joe
Grusinsky (Wahlberg) who is

Wassup cont'd on D-8


a s NOT ENOUGH ART IN OUR SCHIOOLs




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WAS THE FIRST MAN TO

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ART. ASK FOR MORE.


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p.m.
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TBN 1 13159 PaidProgram Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Digital Preview
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COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show Colbert Report iScrubs lScrubs
DISN 22 16 tanley JoJo's Circus TheWiggles THigglytown Tigger& Pooh Mickey Mouse Little Einsteins Handy Manny Doodlebops Koala Brothers Higglytown Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var.Programs `SportsCenter
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Var. Programs Family Matters Family Matters ISister, Sister Sister, Sister Step by Step Living the Life The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 i201 Movie Varied Programs .. Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 IPaid Program Paid Program DailyWorkout Get Married The Nanny The Nanny Golden Gis GGolden Girls Frasier Frasier Will& Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 iVa. Programs Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Backyardigans Go, Diego, Go! Dora-Explorer Wonder Pets Blue's Clues Yo Gabba
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program PaidProgram Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie IStar Trek: Deep Space Nine
TBS 17 18 Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Movie Home Improve. Home improve.
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HBO l 2 1201 Movie Varied Programs.
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SPIKE 61 37 Disorderly Conduct: Video iWorld's Most Amazing Videos World's Most Amazing Videos StarTrek: Voyager; Star Trek: Voyager "Star Trek: Voyager
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USA 64 25 Movie Varied Programs

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PBS rM 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) Human Heart Lords of the Gourd Pain-Journey
TBN 59 13 59 Outdoor :Sporis Monday :LSU Sports Journal Portraits !Delta Hands Inside LSU Premium TV JMovie Lolt Sports Monday
CW 7 9 7 My Wife !Will-Grace TMZ iJ Friends [lHates Chris )Aliens Girlfriends 'The Game Friends ui Jim Jim :Lopez
COM 65 43 Dirty Rotten Scoundrels Scrubs 'CC, Scrubs iOCi Daily Show IColberl !Chappelle's .South Park Scrubs iCC:, Scrubs CC, Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana Suite Life Twitches Too 120071 Tia Mowry K. Possible So Raven LLife Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 Monday Night Kickoff Monday Night Countdown iLI.~) r.C.C NFL Football Indianapr.lhs Colc.i 3t Jackhonlle~ J.-a3.Ljr.z ILi' CC SporisCtr.
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Giounded Poltergeist i1'J6', Horror) Craig T r.Jelonr Premieie ICC) Funniesi Home Videos IThe 700 Club (iCC
HBO 2 201 Three Io Tango i1'-"',i Mlai Feirrri, (1 GC Real Time |Curb Five Days iCCI Tell Me You Love Mle Little Rock
LIFE 18 28 Reba I'.'. AReba C'. Still Sind Still Sind Reba Cri Reba CCi Matters of Life & Dating i20) -a R..:k LJe .CC .Will-Grace iWill-Grace
NICK 42 241 Zoey 101 'School School IDrake SpongeBob JDrake _Home Imp. 'Home imp. jLopez_ ILopez !Fresh Pr. JFresh Pr
SPIKE 61 37 CSI Crrne Scn CSI. Crime Scn CSI. Crime Scn ** Predalor 1i9';. S'.-.nL Fi,:lion Arnr ld i.'-hhw3r.rie-qe.,' ,'11W"3 in--rir3 4
TBS 17 18 Friends ( [Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends ( [Friends a' FEamily Guy [FamilyGuy Family Guy Family Guy Sex& City Sex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Killerz" 0 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Profiteer" The Closer "Dumb Luck" Saving Grace (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order C Order C w Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Dr. Steve-O [Law SVU


Page ID-6/00tober 27, 2007


The Star








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ABC i :5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Cavemen Carpoolers Dancing With the Stars Boston Legal (N) 0 (CC) News tlU, Nightline
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ION 2I1 12 2 Doc "Nobody" 0 (CC) Designing Mama Mama Strangers Boss? !Boss? Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye C, BodogFight f (CC)
PBS 7 8 5 ICliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova "Saved by the Sun" Secrets of the Dead (CC) Frontline (N) (CC) IDVS) Independent Lens (CC)
TBN 9 13 59 Journey LA Football Magazine In School Movie Loft ILegal Lines Health [Tiger Care Portraits LA Football Magazine Paid Prog.
CW 1 i 9 7 i My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 6 Friends C Beauty and the Geek (N) Reaper (N) 0 (CC) jFriends 6 FJim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 ** Ski School 11991) 'Scrubs ICCi Scrubs (CCi Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's 'South Park :Kevin James: Sweat Daily Show Colbert
DISN 221 16 Cory ICory Montana iSuite Life Can of Worms (1999) sl ICCi ISo Raven ISo Raven- ILilfe Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34.SportsCenter kLiveE) CC) E:60 (Ni Series of Poker Series of Poker The Contender iI) SportsCenler ,Li e)-(CC.i
FAM 43 23 8 Rules ]8 Rules Grounded Grounded Lincoln Heights iri iCCi ** Boogeyman (20051 Bany Walson. PFrrmire 1CCI The 700 Club ICCi
HBO 2 1201 Star Wars-Phantom Five Days iCCI Five Days iNF ICC) REAL Sports :Jim Norton: Monster Rain Tell Me You Love Me is
LIFE _18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CCI Still Stnd -Still Stnd Reba CC, IReba cCCi A Touch of Hope (1_999) Anlinony MichaI l HlCCi1 Will-Grace iWill-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School 'Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. 'Home Imp. Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. [Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 161 37 JCSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed 0 Ultimate Fighter: Top 20 Moments of All Time (N) Scream 2007 (N) 0
TBS 17 18 Friends 0 Raymond Raymond IRaymond Family Guy IFamily Guy FamilyGuyFamilyGuy The Office The Office Sex & City [Sex & City
TNT 146 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Cold Case "Superstar" Cold Case "Wilkommen" Cold Case f0 (CC) Cold Case 0 (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 1* Bringing Down the House 1200') ,ilu Martin

SWednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 31, 2007

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IND 3i 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider jKing Dr. Phil A (CC) News(N) {News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC 11 12 |News (N) NBC News- Fortune Jeopardy! Phenomenon (CC) Bionic Woman (N) (CC) Life "The Fallen Woman" News (N) Tonight.
ION 02 121 2 IDoc "Stroke of Luck" Designing Mama Mama IStrangers Boss?- !Boss? Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye C Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS 8 I 5 jCliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wired Science (N) (CC) The War "Pride of Our Nation" At (CC) (DVS) Stories
TBN I 13 59 Living Ascension BR Business Net Dew Drop Inn Phat Phat 'n' All That Karaoke Health Focus LA Paid Prog.
CW 171 9 i 7 My Wife [Will-Grace TMZ (N) 6 IFriends A Next Top Model Gossip Girl (N) 0 (CCI Friends C Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 ** BigTrouble (20021 Scrubs ICC) Scrubs (CCi Daily Show jColbert Chappelle's ]South Park 'South Park Silverman Daily Show 'Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life |Suite Life Montana Suite Life ** The Nightmare Before Christmas ISo Raven ISo Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Li%'ea ICCI MLB Clutch Performer Ruffian 12007) Sam Shepard. Frank Whaley. (CC) Boxing SportsCenter Live) ICCI
SFAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded Grounded Nature of the Beast (2007) Eddie Kaye Thomas Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ICC,
HBO 2 201 Serenity (2005)1 i Run Granny Run s ICCI __ Gangsler Five Days (CCI Inside the NFL '1 i CCi RealTime
SLIFE 18 28 Reba iCCI Reba (CCI Still Stnd Still Stnd iReba ICC) Reba (CC Last Chance Cafe (2006) Kate Vernon iCC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 SSchool school Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 1CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed 0 The Ultimate Fighter (N) MANswers MANswers


TBS 17 18 Friends | Raymond
TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICC' IDVS)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl


Raymond IRaymond Family Guy _Family Guy
Law & Order iCCi iDVS'i ILaw & Order Foul Play
Law Order Ci Law & Order: SVU


Payne IPayne Payne IPayne
** Signs (2002) Mel Gibson. Joaquin Phoenix. (CC)
I aw A Order- rsVtu .1 aw .A Orcir-: RVil


Sex & City ISex & City
Without a Trace a' 1CC)
I aw frdor: tl


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 10/15/07
1. The OC, Fox

2. CSI: Miami, CBS

3. NBC Sunday Night Football, NBC

4. Dancing with the Stars Mon., ABC

5. The Game, CW

6. Grey's Anatomy, ABC

7. CSI:NY, CBS

8. Girlfriends, CW

9. CSI, CBS

10. The Unit, CBS


Source: Nielsen Media Research


- I


Page D-7llOctober 27, 2007


The Star








Thursday Evenin tp://wwwap2it.com November 1, 2007

ABC L5 5 10 News (N) ABi News News (N) Extra (N) A Ugly Betty (N) 0 (CC) Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) Big Shots (N) 4 (CC) News (N) Nightine
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NBC Q 11 12 News (N) NBCNews Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl 30 Rock (N) The Office Scrubs (N) ER N) (CC) News () Tonight
ION f 12 2 Doc "Full Disclosure" 0 Designing Mama Mama Strangers Boss? Boss? 48 Hours 0 (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS W3 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) A Cemetery Special (CC) Nova "Saved by the Sun"
TBN 9 13 59 Journey Artworx Delta Hands Cajun Karl's La Rider ISportsman LSU Sports Journal Inside LSU Sports Monday Paid Prog.
CW 3D 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) A Friends A Smaliville "Action" (N) 0 Supernatural "Sin City" Friends 0 Jim IJim Lopez
SCOM 65 43 ** Rat Race (2001) (CC) Scrubs (CCi Scrubs (CC) Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park ,South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
:DISN 22 16 Montana Montana Montana Suite Life Twitches Too 12007) Tia Mowry K. Possible So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
i ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) !CCI College Football Boston College at Virginia Tech (Livel (CCi SportsCenter ILivel) (CCI
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded Grounded ** The Village (2004) Bryce Dallas Howard. (CC) Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ICCI
HBO 2 201 ** Kuffs (1992) 11 (CC) REAL Sports Inside the NFL 41 (CCI *** Happy.Feet (2006) Voices of Elijah Wood. ft Cathouse t (CCi
SLIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba CCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CCI Reba iCC) Come Early Morning (2006) AshleyJudd (CC) Will-Grace IWill-Grace
NICK 421 41 Zoey 101 School School ]Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. [Home Imp. ;Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 161 37 CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen TNA iMPACT! (N) 0 (CC) The Ultimate Fighter 0
TBS 17' 18 Friends 6 bRaymond Raymond IRaymond Friends di Friends 6' King's Ransom (2005) Anthony Anderson CC) Sex & Sex _Ci Sex & City
TNT 46 17 :Law & OrderM I(CC iDVS Law & Order "Colliion" The Breed (2006) Michelle Rodriguez. Premiere. (CC) NBA Preseason Basketball: Jazz at Lakers
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU. Law Order: Cl [Law Order: CI

SFriday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 2, 2007

ABC N I 5 10 oNews (N) ABC News News(N) Extra (N) A 20/20 (N) (CC) Women's Murder Club Men in Trees(N) 0 (CC) News (N) Nightline
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JND 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider jKing Dr. Phil f0 (CC) News (N) IFootball News (N) Oprah
NBC I 1 11 12 News(N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal iN) !CC) Friday Night Lights Ir N Las Vegas (IN t ICC) Newsi rii" Tonight
ION 1~21 12 2 Doc The Producers' i *** Kidnapped (1995) Armand Assante An exiled Scot and a captive heir join forces for freedom 6i Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS ?Ti 8 5 Cliff Pup Business INews-Lehrer Wash Wk IReview NOW (N) tr McLaughlin IBill Moyers Journal IN) Expose Expose
TBN 10' 13 59 Journey High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced |Ascention Parade Premium TV La Rider High School Basketball
. CW I7j 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ IN) ( Friends (t IWWE Friday Night SmackDown! (NiJI (CC) Friends 6 Jim Jim Lopez
iCOM 65' 43'So I Married-Murderer Scrubs iCC) Scrubs iCC) Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's Mencia Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity CC) Presents
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana Suile Lie Montana Wizards *** Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002) Daniel Radclrife 0 (CC)
SESPN 48: 34 SportsCenter Live) (CCI NBA iNBA Preseason Basketball Cleveland Cavallers at Boston Celics NBA Preseason Basketball: Kings at Lakers
SFAM 43; 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded Grounded An American Haunting (2005) Donald Sutherland. Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club iCCi
HBO 2 201 Over the Hedge ft Inside the NFL i (CC) Bee Movie Borat: Cultural Learnings of America Curb Curb Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC Reba (CC) Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Lisa Williams Amer. Psychic Challenge Blood Ties 5.55" (Nj
[NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake Tak, Power Avatar El Tigre Barnyard Home Imp. |Lopez Home Imp. [Home Imp.
SPIKE 61 37 ICSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Ultimate Knockouts A UFC Fight Night ) (CC'
TBS 171 18 Friends IRaymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond ** Old School (2003) LuKe Wilson. Sex & City Sex & City ** Enough
TNT 46' 17 Blade II 2002. Horror) Wesley Snipes. (CC) The Chronicles of Riddick (2004) Vin Diesel. Colm Feore. (CC) The Fifth Element (1997) (CC)
USA 64 25 .Law Order: CI ;Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU IMonk (CC) jLaw Order: CI House Cain & Able" (


Wassup cont'd from D-4
also a cop and a bad son,
Bobby (Phoenix) who
hangs out with mob-
sters. The family is split
by the clashing of the
good and bad sons. For a
,mob film, there is not
that much attention get-
ting high drama and
only a couple of light
weight action scenes
(with your standard car
chase). Most of it is
pretty predictable. This
won't be a mob flick
block buster.
30 Days of Night
stars Josh Hartnett,


Melissa George, Danny
Huston, Ben Foster and
Mark Boone, Jr.
Directed by David
Slade. In the tiny isolat-
ed town of Barrow,
Alaska which is the
northern most located
town in the U.S., the
days and nights last for
30 days during certain
times of the year. A
group of ruthless vam-
pires converge on the
Town to take over and
bite up everybody in
sight. This flick is more
blood and gore than
scary. The snowy


scenery is authentic and
you do get the sense of
being cold. Josh
Hartnett has the type of
personality to carry any
film that he is in. He
does that well as Sheriff
Eben Oleson. This is
won't be a horror classic
but should hit the spot
for horror fans looking
for a Halloween spirited
night out
Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.ne


Advertising Deadline:
TUESDAYS
@ 5 p.m.


To place an ad:
CAll:
(904) 766-8834
FAX:
(904) 765-1673


Maat-Hotep!
Rych


Page D-8/0ctober 27, 2007


The Star